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Jambalaya 






I 




Table of Contents 

OPENING 1 

Jenny Dunn, Editor 

FACULTY AND ADMINISTRATION 18 

Bill Dillingham, Editor 

ORGANIZATIONS 50 

Sigal Shapira, Editor 

SPORTS 94 

Bob Kottler, Editor 

NEWS SECTION 146 

Ira Rosenzweig and Sarah Schmidt, Editors 

STUDENT LIFE 154 

Amy Pepper, Editor 

GREEKS 234 

Eleanor Comer, Editor 

CLASSES 290 

Ed Esposito, Editor 

ADVERTISING 354 

SENIORS 361 

Jenny Dunn and Bob Kottler, Editors 

HONORARIES 369 

Peter Urbanowicz and Bob Kottler, Editors 

INDEX 385 

Ed Esposito 



The 1982 Jambalaya Staff 



Jennifer Juge Dunn 

Editor-in-Chief 

Ira Rosenzweig 

Copy Editor 

Mindy McNichols 

Media Advisor 



PHOTOGRAPHERS 

Mazin Abu-Ghazalah, Armand 
Berlin, G. Andrew Boyd, 
Katie Brucker, Liz Cravens, 
Fran Dubrow, Jenny Dunn, 
John Foley, Ozgur 
Karaosmanoglu, Pamela 
Keller, Greg Kinskey. Bob 
Kottler, Lon Lazar, Dale 
Levy, Carl Lineberry, Byron 
Lohman, Andy Pellar, Victor 
Rodriguez, Suzanne Saussy, 
Peter Sacopulos, Seth 
Strauss, Sigal Shapira, Joe 
Silvershein, Dan Thiel, Tom 
Weil, Brad Nirenblatt, Mark 
Unverzagt. 



Ozgur Karaosmanoglu 

Photography Editor 

Ed Esposito 

Business Manager 

Edward Rogge 

Faculty Advisor 



WRITERS 

Julie Brackenridge, Danny 
Broh-Kahn, Heidi Davis, 
David Dunn, Bill Gould, 
Gretchen Harper, John 
Herring, Jeff Kahn, Susan 
Kalishman, Joshua Katz, 
Larry Korn, Ted Kruckel, 
Dale Levy, Paul Mugnier, 
Darin Portnoy, Michelle 
Rooney, Ira Rosenzweig, 
Steve Rosoff, William Sabo, 
Sarah Schmidt, Joel 
Silvershein, Susan Strauss, 
Carla Sylvester, Peter 
Urbanowicz, Lisa Vaughn, 
Linda Weil, Michael Yanuck. 




Leadership 



If I were to characterize my phi- 
losophy of leadership — what I hope 
to instill in students, faculty, staff 
and administrators — it would be 
the need to strive for personal excel- 
lence. 

I believe each of us should be free 
to achieve at a level consistent with 
our ability and imagination; to de- 
fine goals which stretch us intellec- 
tually; to reject complacency and 
stagnation; to cultivate our natural 
curiosity no matter what our job. 

In short, we should all be able to 
work in an environment where high 
expectations are encouraged and 
where a job well-done is rewarded. 

To achieve this objective, I favor a 
decentralized administration based 
on the assumption that those most 
closely connected to a particular 
area of Tulane — academic or ad- 
ministrative — are most knowl- 
edgeable about its needs and prob- 
lems. However, I am ever mindful 
that we are a university, and that 
designation implies a singleness of 
purpose. 

One of my personal challenges, 
therefore, is to reconcile the legiti- 
mate interests and concerns of our 
separate academic and administra- 



tive divisions with the overriding ne- 
cessity to function as one education- 
al institution, to seek accommoda- 
tion rather than confrontation 
wherever possible. 

As President, I believe that chief 
among my responsibilities is setting 
a clear example of my own commit- 
ment to Tulane and communicating 
what we are about to alumni and 
friends, faculty and students, staff 
and administration, corporate lead- 
ers and foundation heads. 

Warmth and hospitality are 
woven into the fabric of life here, 
and I believe that this supportive en- 
vironment is one of our greatest as- 
sets. Accordingly, I try to demon- 
strate the spirit I feel for Tulane to 
all of our constituents; it is a task I 
enjoy immensely. 

— Dr. Eamon Kelly 
President of the University 



ASB President, Andy Werth, and VPA Pete Edwards 
are among the leaders of student government. 

Meyer Feldberg, the new dean of the Business School, 
instructs a student in the finer points of supply-side 
economics. 

Tulane President, Eamon Kelly, was inaugurated in 
October, 1981, at an outdoor service on the steps of 
Gibson Hall. 



Leadership 




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Student Involvement 



This year Tulane students were 
busy singing, tutoring, debating, 
partying, planning, helping, and 
generally enjoying themselves. 

Campus organizations thrived 
this year with increased member- 
ships. The leaders of these organiza- 
tions were generally a close group 
who provided a positive and enthusi- 
astic attitude towards student in- 
volvement. 

The largest (and probably most 
visible) diversion was the Greek sys- 
tem. About 40 percent of the under- 
graduate student body belongs to 
these spirited groups. 

They participated in a variety of 
activities: Greek Week, mixers. 
Children's Hospital Fair, campus 
service activities. Fall and Spring 
formals, painting (and repainting) 
local elementary schools, and rais- 
ing money for their national chari- 
ties. 

There seemed to be no doubt that 
going Greek was once again "the 
thing to do." 

Membership in fraternities and 
sororities, and other campus organi- 




zations, was definitely on the in- 
crease. CACTUS had a record year 
and TUCP increased its member- 
ship. The Direction staff's early ad- 
vertising and preparation paid off 
when they sold out every night for 
the first time in years. 

Involved students debated the 
student salaries issue, recognition of 
the young Americans for Freedom 
and stadium site utilization. It was 
gratifying to see students arguing 
and caring about these and other 
problems that arose on campus. A 
college experience should be more 
than academics because much 
knowledge can be learned outside of 
a classroom, and at Tulane it was. 

— Susan Kalishman 
Panhellenic Council Chairman 



Kappa Alpha Theta members Mari Ofe Rodriguez and 
Michelle Mirrabelli are among the fifty-one percent of 
Undergraduate students who belong to greek 
organizations on campus. 

Crowds of freshmen and transfer students pack the 
Riverboat President to listen to the Cold during 
Orientation weekend. 

5,000 balloons were released before an early season 
football game, part of the ASB sponsored spirit drive. 



Involvement 




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Competition 



Competition is a difficult word to 
define, primarily because it means 
different things to different people. 
For those in the business communi- 
ty, it may simply mean the conflict 
that two opposing parties may expe- 
rience in an effort to secure the busi- 
ness of a third party. Competition 
arises for students as we strive to 
attain higher grades or academic 
honors than those of our peers. With 
unemployment figures soaring, we 
realize that we will someday be 
forced to compete in the "job mar- 
ket." Nevertheless, usually the first 
thing one ponders with the mention 
of the word competition, is sports. 

College sports and the competi- 
tion therein, plays such a large role 
in our college education that it 
would do well for each of us to un- 
derstand the competitive forms that 
college athletes encounter. Athletic 
competition can be described suc- 
cintly as a contest between rivals. 
Little debate exists as to whether or 
not competition can be positive, but 
it can adversely affect some athletes. 
Whereas intense competition causes 
some to perform at peak levels, oth- 
ers fail to cope with the competitive 
pressure, and are not able to dupli- 



cate the performances that they give 
when the pressure to win is mini- 
mized. 

Besides providing a challenge, 
competition allows the athlete to 
test his skills against others in an 
effort to determine which individual 
(or team) has achieved a better mas- 
tery of the specified skills. In college 
sports today, this testing of skills, 
termed a contest or game, often re- 
sembles a small scale war. 

As students who desire excellence 
from our athletic teams, possessing 
a "win at all costs" attitude surely is 
not the answer. Hopefully, college 
athletics will soon provide an envi- 
ronment where the way in which one 
competes supersedes the actual win- 
ning or losing. 



Daryl Moreau 
Business '83 



House decorating is a traditional activity during 
Homecoming weekend festivities. 

Huddled together. Coach Ned Fowler gives instruc- 
tions to members of his winning basketball team. 

Walking off the field after the Tulane-Maryland foot- 
ball game, player 98 signals that the Wave just 
drowned .Marvland's team. 




Competition 



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Entertainment 



A convoy of cars leaves the Tu- 
lane campus for Baton Rouge or 
downtown New Orleans or a local 
bar. Students stay on campus and 
rush the doors of McAlister, Dixon 
Hall, or the Cram Room. 

Everybody seeks some form of en- 
tertainment and New Orleans and 
the surrounding area provide plenty 
of it! Most shows are sold out well 
before showtime whether it be the 
well known Rolling Stones in the 
Superdome, a Broadway show in the 
Saenger, a Riverboat concert, or the 
lesser known Joan Armatrading in 
Tulane's own Auditorium. 

The past year has been the best 
for entertainment in New Orleans 
because innovative promoters tried 
many new ideas and brought proven 
forms of entertainment, on a large 
scale, to the area. 

All of this activity is in addition to 
the more established forms of enter- 
tainment already in existence such 
as Mardi Gras and The Jazz and 
Heritage Festival. Top Broadway 
shows came to the Saenger; the Or- 
chestra and Ballet enjoyed in- 
creased popularity within the Tu- 
lane Student Body. 

The Fine Arts committee of the 
Tulane University Center Program 
presented Marcel Marceau as part 
of its series. Riverboat concerts had 
a temendous revival this past year in 




addition to the many bars which 
brought national talent to Uptown 
New Orleans. 

The center for entertainment in 
the Uptown area is still the Tulane 
Campus. In addition to the many 
student productions, the nationally 
known Direction program takes 
place each spring on campus. Tu- 
lane University Center Program 
provides the rest of the entertain- 
ment from a Pretenders concert to 
the Frank Holder Dance Company 
to the many parties highlighting lo- 
cal talent. 

This was the best year for enter- 
tainment that New Orleans has had 
in quite a while. Now established as 
one of the primary entertainment 
markets in America, even better 
years should follow for New Or- 
leans. 

— Jeff Kahn 
TUCP Chairman 



Count Dracula, University Players' spring theatrical 
production, starred Jamie Burks as Count Dracula, 
Jennifer Grindell as Mina, and Bryan Brinkman as 
Jonathan. 

Joan Armatrading's dynamic style captivated a large 
•audience in her fall semester performance, sponsored 
jointly by WTUL and TUCP. 

Covered by a canopy, the New Jazz Quintet performed 
Saturday afternoon as part of WTUL's annual Rock- 
on-Marathon; most of the weekend's program was 
forced inside the University Center due to rain. 



8 



Entertainment 




Academic Excellence 



Tulane University has changed its 
curriculum. We have structured it 
more firmly and added greater vari- 
ety to make it more stimulating and 
useful to you. 

The new curriculum will also 
mean your bachelor's degree from 
Tulane is more valuable in the com- 
petition for jobs and for professional 
school admission that you will face 
in 1985. 

The university has stiffened its 
proficiency requirements in math, 
English, and a foreign language. 
These standards will ensure that ev- 
ery graduate meets a specific level 
of competence in each of the areas. 

This is a bold step but one which, 
we are convinced, is bound to be 
widely emulated by other leading 
universities and colleges. We have 
already received a favorable re- 
sponse from representatives of pro- 
fessional schools and prospective 



employers. 

We have also instituted a new 
general curriculum. That means ev- 
ery student will have some knowl- 
edge about the natural world, cul- 
tures and societies, aesthetics, and 
values, in addition to intensive study 
in a major field. 

We have changed Tulane's cur- 
riculum ... to make it better for 
you. 

— Reprinted with permission from 

the Admissions Brochure, 

"Why We Made Tulane Tougher" 



Linda Bohanon flips through one of the millions of 
books that are housed in the Howard Tilton Memorial 
Library. 

The diploma and other certificates of membership in 
honorary organizations are symbols of successful 
completion of academic programs. 

Richardson Hall, recently renovated, is home to the 
campus' larger lecture classes during the academic 
year. 



10 



Academic Excellence 



Fiscal Responsibility 



The importance of support and 
involvement of Tulane and New- 
comb graduates cannot be overem- 
phasized. The financial support of 
the university through giving to the 
Alumni Fund is vital to the oper- 
ation of Tulane. 

The unrestricted gifts we receive 
go directly to support the operations 
of the university. This is the money 
that pays salaries, cuts grass, and 
lights buildings. It's the lifeblood of 
the university and its importance 
cannot be overlooked by adminis- 
trators, alumni, or students. 

One of our major goals at the 
Alumni Fund Office is to communi- 
cate a feeling of responsibility to our 
alumni — a desire to invest in the 
future of the university so that Tu- 
lane can provide generations of stu- 
dents the same opportunities it has 
offered to its students for nearly 1 50 
years. 

Often many students are involved 
in the solicitation of alumni through 
our Student Foundation or student 
phonathons, and they learn, even 
before the first letter arrives from 
our office following their gradu- 
ations, the importance of commit- 



ment and ongoing support of the 
university. 

Programs like our student phon- 
athons, "Hotline" and "Spring 
Ring," make students (future alum- 
ni) aware of the importance of an- 
nual support in the functioning of a 
private institution. Through insight 
gained by working on the other side 
of the fund raising fence, these stu- 
dent volunteers often become some 
of our most dedicated and generous 
alumni. 

Their support continues long 
after their evenings in the phon- 
athon room in the back of the Alum- 
ni House are over and our gratitude 
to them continues long after they 
have graduated. 

— Terry Jones 
Director of Alumni Fund 



Tulane Booster Club, an organization within tlie Green 
Wave Club, frequently travel with and support the 
football game. 

Hotline volunteers man the telephones at the Business 
School night at Spring Ring, a student volunteer pro- 
ject to raise money for the school. 

Budget review committee of the University Senate met 
in April to discuss financial plans for the 1982-83 
academic year. 




12 



Fiscal Responsibility 





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Residential Living 



Throughout the years, students 
living in campus housing have pro- 
fessed to do so for one of two rea- 
sons: that either the convenience or 
the established friendships 
outweighted the problems of the 
residence halls. 

But recent changes and renova- 
tions have made living on campus 
just a litle bit nicer. 

For the first time at Tulane an 
experimental hall program was 
started. Residents in one floor of 
Warren House and two floors of 
Sharp, planned, painted, and select- 
ed carpeting for their living areas. 

Residents on a floor in Butler en- 
circled their hall with a graphic. 
Students were allowed to paint mu- 
rals in their rooms, and build lofts. 
In many cases, once permission was 
granted, it was "anything goes"! 

And in a move that affected even 
more residents, the Newcomb and 
Tulane Resident Councils were 
again made stronger, and began 



participating jointly in projects. 
Pressure was taken off the resident 
advisors as house councils took a 
more active part in programming. 

An even more visible change was 
the start of maintenance that had 
been long-planned by the Depart- 
ment of Residential Life. Furniture 
in Josephine Louise House was re- 
finished, many residence halls re- 
ceived new lounge furniture, rooms 
got new blinds and furniture, and 
painting programs were begun. 

Living in a dorm still was not like 
home, but it was on its way. 

— Linda Franke 
Department of Residential Life 



Women's dorm bathrooms are especially crowded be- 
fore 9:00 a.m. classes and before Friday and Saturday 
night dates. 

Painting the 8th floor wall of Butler Hall was part of 
the Residential Life Department's Experimental Hall 
program. 

Sunbathing on Irby's second floor balcony is a favorite 
spring semester pastime. 







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Graduation 



Having been a Tulane "faculty 
brat" for most of my growing-up 
years, I first saw Tulane through a 
child's eyes, without really under- 
standing its significance nor its 
reputation. 

I remember coming on campus at 
age six with my father and marvel- 
ling at those tall and mature men 
and women with heavy, thick books. 
I never thought I could be one of 
them. Yet, a long but short twelve 
years later, I finally became one of 
those "kids" my parents were al- 
ways talking about. 

I felt more than mere satisfaction 
at reaching adulthood. I wanted to 
draw out from my college years as 
much as I possibly could. 

One of the most important things 
I learned is that I know so little. It 
was at graduation, while listening to 
the speeches about "my turn to en- 
ter the real world," that I began to 
feel so dwarfed by those who had 
preceeded me. 



I identified with the same senti- 
ment Mark Twain expressed about 
his father: "when I was 1 8, 1 thought 
how little my professors knew. 
When I was 21,1 marvelled at how 
much they had learned in three 
short years." 

Nevertheless, just as Tennyson's 
Ulysses postulated, "I am part of all 
that I have met," so too I feel that all 
of my experiences at Tulane have 
molded me into the individual I am 
today; I cannot forget either New- 
comb or Tulane because they are 
now part of my being. 

— Angela Paolini 
Newcomb '82 



Packed on a bench, graduating seniors enjoy some live- 
ly music provided by the Radiators at the first event of 
Senior Weel«. 

Dr. Paul Roman smiles as the new graduates file by 
immediately after Newcomb's graduation. 

With champagne in hand, a senior celebrates a long 
awaited day. 



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Graduation 



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Academics 




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Academics 



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"My teachers have given me an 

interest in the subjects I've 

studied and the thinking process 

itself." 

— Kevin VVilhams 

Arts & Sciences '82 




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c. 19 



A Message from the President 



One year ago, writing of my aspi- 
rations from Tuiane, I stated my 
personal commitment to insuring 
Tulane's primacy among Southern 
private universities and to securing 
its position as a national resource. 

In the intervening twelve months, 
there have been many encouraging 
developments at Tuiane, and I be- 
lieve that we are well on our way to 
achieving these goals. 

Through its Five Year Plan, Tu- 
iane has committed itself to work 
for dramatic improvement in vital 
areas desperately in need of atten- 
tion. 

Our faculty remains seriously un- 
derpaid, and our library acquisitions 
lag far behind comparable universi- 
ties; moreover, the University cur- 
rently suffers from a backlog of de- 
ferred maintenance totalling about 
$17 million. 

Over the next five years, there- 



fore, we are committed to raising 
the average faculty salary to the me- 
dian level of the American Associ- 
ation of Universities and we are 
committed to improving our li- 
brary's position relative to our peer 
institutions. 

We can point to some successes. 
No summary can capture an entire 
year. A broad stroke at best suggests 
the complete portrait. 

For some, I suspect the two high- 
lights of the year were a drubbing of 
LSU in football and in basketball 
four months later. 

For others, the highlights may 
have been visits to our campus by 
Jorge Luis Borges, Polish poet Czes- 
law Milosz, John Kenneth Gal- 
braith and William F Buckley; and 
Robert Massie, a noted biographical 
historian who taught and lectured at 
Tuiane during the fall semester. 

Tuiane is many different things to 



its alumni and friends, staff, stu- 
dents, faculty, and administration. 
The University is complex. 

Next year, we will shift our atten- 
tion to long-range concerns: What 
will Tuiane look like in the 1990's 
and into the year 2000? This focus 
compels us to ask the most funda- 
mental questions about the nature 
of society and what it means to be 
educated. 

Such planning cannot be com- 
pleted in a month or in a year, or 
even in five years, but rather looking 
outward to insure that the institu- 
tion remains responsive to society's 
needs. 




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Eamon M. Kelly 




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Eamon Kelly, President of the University 



John Phillips, Chairman of the Board 



20 



President /Board of Administrators 



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Board of Administrators 



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21 




Architecture School 
Dean Ronald C. Filson 



Arts & Sciences 
Dean Joseph E. Gordon 




Business School 
Dean Meyer Feldberg 



Engineering 
Dean Hugh Thompson 




Law School Medical School 

Dean Paul R. Verkuil Chancellor John Walsh 




Newcomb College 
Dean Ravmond Esthus 



University College 
Dean Louis BarriUeaux 



22 



Deans 



Deans 



"Being a dean is more chal- 
lenging and demanding than 
teaching. A teacher is a self-start- 
er, whereas a dean must deal with 
external stimuli." 

Paul Verkuil told that to The 
Hullabaloo in September, 1978, 
shortly after he was named dean 
of Tulane's Law School. Since 
that time, Verkuil has met the 
challenges and demands rather 
well. 

The Law School is one of the 
foremost in the country, accord- 
ing to Verkuil. He boldly makes 
this claim in spite of a cramped 
Law School building and recent 
national budget cuts. 

Based on admissions scores and 
grade point averages Verkuil 
places Tulane in the country's top 
twenty-five law schools. "Only 21 
other schools have a higher 
GPA," he said. 

Productivity of the faculty in 
terms of published works and a 
library with over 700,000 vol- 
umes also bolster Verkuil's claim. 

An important member of the 
cadre of deans who form the top 
echelon of Tulane's administra- 
tion, Verkuil is well aware of the 
threat posed by budget cuts and a 
declining college age population. 

To help continue the Law 
School's academic success, Ver- 
kuil hopes to draw more money 
into the school through alumni 
donations, particularly in the 
form of scholarships. These schol- 
arships will be necessary to at- 
tract high quality students as gov- 



ernment loans become scarce. 

And despite national trends, 
the Law School's admissions ac- 
tually increased by 1 5 percent last 
year. This makes Verkuil optimis- 
tic for the future. 

"I feel we're on the right 
track," he said. "If we can receive 
continued support from our alum- 
ni as well as the administration, I 
see no reason why we can't main- 
tain the level that we have 
achieved thus far." 

Verkuil believes that Tulane's 
reputation for teaching Civil Law 
is a major attraction to perspec- 
tive students, although some peo- 
ple are turned off by the dual cur- 
riculum. 

"The reality, of course, is that if 
you come here from out of state 
and have no desire to practice in 
Louisiana, you can be educated 
just as well anywhere," he said. 

"But," maintained Verkuil, 
"being exposed to another legal 
system is an important bonus stu- 
dents receive at Tulane." 

Verkuil has been dean just 
slightly longer than most students 
attending the school, but he can 
point to a job well done. He has no 
immediate plans for leaving Tu- 
lane, he is quite content with his 
job here. And needless to say, Tu- 
lane Law seems quite content 
with him. 



Dean Meyer Feidberg points to a graph of the Busi- 
ness School's financial standing while on a tour of 
selected Louisiana cities to meet Business School 
alumnae. 




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ness He received his B A from 
ihe Lnivcrsily of Wnwalcrs- 
rand. his MBA, from Colum- 
bia, and his Ph.D. from Ihc Uni- 
versity of Cape Town. Fcldberg 
formerly held ihe post of direc- 
tor of Executive Education and 
professor of Business Policy at 
Northwestern University. 



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BIOLOGY — Richard Lumsden, Alfred Smalley. Milton Fin- 
german, Steven Darwin, Merle Mizell. Stuart Bamforth, Har- 
old Dundee. Gerald Gunning, Claudia de Gray, David Freder- 
ickson, Joan Bennett, Erik Ellgaard, Leonard Thien. 




m Wiifi 



CHEMISTRY — Front Row: D J. Darensbourg, Gary 
McPherson, Joel T. Mague, John Jacobus, Harry Ensley, 
Charles Fritchic, Mark Sulkes, Roy Auerback, William Al- 
worth; Back Row: Larry Byers, Jan Hamer, Melvyn Levy, 
Marcetta Y. Darcnbourg. 




Research 



PHYSICS — Robert Purrington, Joseph Kyame, Robert 
Morriss, Ann McKay Yards, Karlem Riess, Salvatore Buc- 
cino, Mike Norman, John Perdew, Ronald Deck. 




PSYCHOLOGY — Front Row: Chris Wilson, Chezuko 
Izawa, Lee Hoffman, Lawrence Dachowski, S. Gray Gar- 
wood; Back Row: Krista-Stewart-Lester, Jeff Lockman, Hal- 
sey Matteson, Ina Bilodeau, Jeff Sulzer, Jay Hansche, Janis 
Dunlap, Davis J. Chambliss. 



24 Rcsc, 



•arch 



"The history of sponsored re- 
search at Tulane closely resem- 
bles the history of the Titanic," 
according to Gene D'Amour, di- 
rector of sponsored projects at 
Tulane. 

In 1 960, Tulane ranked 22nd of 
all universities in the amount of 
external funding received for re- 
search and development. By 

1979, Tulane bottomed out at 
116th. 

D'Amour believes the Univer- 
sity simply lost its entreprenural 
spirit. In fact, the office of spon- 
sored research was actually elimi- 
nated at one point in the late 70s. 

Another crucial factor in Tu- 
lane's decline was that the Medi- 
cal School began construction of 
a new hospital. This activity 
drained much of their resources 
and severely affected Tulane's 
search for research funds because 
the Medical School usually 
brings in the majority of research 
monies. 

Since these funds are so impor- 
tant to the University, Tulane de- 
cided to re-establish the Office Of 
Sponsored Projects. In the fall of 

1980, D'Amour went to work. 
"The idea was for this office to 

pick itself up by the bootstraps, 
but we didn't even have the boot- 
straps," D'Amour recalled. "Not 
only was there nothing here, but 
there were all kinds of barriers to 
doing research. We had to tear 
down the barriers and start con- 
structing systems to help faculty." 



The job of helping the faculty 
can be divided into two areas, pre- 
award phase, D'Amour has estab- 
lished a grants information sys- 
tem. Through this system the fac- 
ulty is made aware of available 
grants through newsletters, spe- 

"The idea was for this 
office to pick itself up 
by the bootstraps, but 
we didn't even have 
the bootstraps." 

cial announcements, consultant 
services and workshops. 

And once a faculty member has 
decided to seek a grant, 
D'Amour's office has developed a 
new proposal routing procedure 
to help them apply for the money. 

D'Amour and his staff have 
been working on an extensive 
post-award program to help fac- 
ulty through the red tape of ad- 
ministering research funds. 

Although he still has much 
more work before him, D'Amour 
can happily point to impressive 
results from his efforts. He re- 
ported that 128 faculty members 
requested 222 grants for $14 mil- 
lion in 1980-81. This is dramati- 
cally up from 1979-80, when only 
88 faculty members placed 137 
applications for $9 million. 

The application rate is holding 
steady in 1981-82, he added. 



(jcnc D'Amour 



•^-^ ' 



mm 





Oene Albtrrl U'Amoui i> iu- 
dni-s <)iff<i(,r ul Ihi- Oflice ot 
■>pon40fed Ptoiedi He has i 
8 A in MalhenulKs and PWos- 
'jphy from 5>l Mary S Colege 
dm) a Ph D n Phdknophy (rom 
thf Uni\ef4ilv ol MnneMHa Be- 
'■ore coming lo TiJane. D' Amot* 
held teaching portions at the 
UniverMlv ol vtmnevxa and at 
West Virginia He ha* aKo serk ed 
ds curriculum consullani lo 
iweniy univenjttes, nainrnvide. 



Rrsr:- 



25 



. 




BUSINESS SCHOOL — Front row: James T Murphy, 
Kenneth Boudreaux, William Mindak, Lillian Gibbs, 
Christine Lentz, Meyer Feldberg. Irving LaValle, James 
Linn; Middle row: John Ingersall, Joni Steinberg, Robert 
Dailey, Jeffery Barach, Stuart Wood, Larry Arnold, Richard 
Kelsey. Soliman Y. Soliman, Gerard Watze; Back row: Lee 
Thomas, Don Fogal, Frank Jaster, Walter Burnett. Victor 
Cook, Beau Parent, Seymour Goodman. 




LAW SCHOOL — Front row: Rodolfo Baliza, Joseph 
Sweeney, William Lovett, Elizabeth Cole, Deborah Riess; 
Second row: Luther McDougal, Charlotte, Meriwether, Jane 
Johnson, Suman Neresh; Third row: Harvey Couch, 
Catherine Hancock, Sarajane Lowe, David Combe, 
Christopher Osakwe. Bradley Gater, Vernon Palmer, Thomas 
Carbonneau; Back row: George Striklen, Thomas 
Schoenbaum. Robert Force, Paul Verkuil, Konstantinos 
Kerameus, Paul Barron, Joel Friedman, Richard Pierce, 
Robert Peroni, A.N. Yiannopoulos, Oliver Houck. 




MATH — Front row: William Green, Albert Vitter lU, 
Donna Mohr; Second row: Jackie Boling, Meredith Mickel, 
Hester Paternostro, Maurice Dupre, J. Thomas Beale, 
Michael Mislove, Morris Kalka, Ronald Fintushel: Third row: 
Ava Holliday, Martin Guest, Karl Hofmann, Frank Quigley, 
Michael Rose, John Liukkonen, Terry Lawson, Edward 
Conway III, Laszlo Fuchs; Fourth row: Phuong Lam, Ronald 
Knill, Gary Sod, Martha Mark, Jerome Goldstein, Frank 
Tipler, John Dauns, Steven Rosencrans; Back row: John 
Diem, Weichung (Joe) Shih, Arnold Levine. 



26 



Business School 



School of Business 



Early in its history, Tulane's 
School of Business acquired a 
reputation for being innovative, 
lively and a magnet for the area's 
best and brightest students. 

Founded in 1 9 1 4 by Dean Mor- 
ton A. Aldrich, the school offered 
a Bachelor of Business Adminis- 
tration Program and, beginning 
in 1 940, a Master of Business Ad- 
ministration Program. 

The Bachelor of Business Ad- 
ministration, discontinued in 
1964, was reinstated in 1976 as 
the Bachelor of Science in Man- 
agement (BSM). 

"The school is now graduating 
more students than in the 1950's 
and '60's," said finance professor 
Dr. James Murphy. 

"In fact, the post-war graduat- 
ing class was the only time the 
number of students has been 
greater than it is now." 

The application rate is the 
highest ever and extra classes 
have been added to meet the 
growing demand. 

The school's first graduating 
BSM class after reinstatement to- 
talled 40. That number has 
jumped to 111 graduating this 
year and 150 students are being 
admitted for next year's class. 

"It's growing by leaps and 
bounds," says academic programs 
coordinator Martha Little, 
"which shows we made the right 
decision in reinstating it. It looks 
like it'll be a stable, steady pro- 
gram." 

Little said the undergraduate 
business major is currently the 
most popular one on campus. 



Now, as it has always been, the 
school is interested in innovation. 
Computer games are utilized and 
though they may seem new to the 
rest of the world, they're actually 
old hat at Tulane. 

Way back in 1963 Tulane was 
holding one of the first symposia 
on the subject; there is a Commu- 
nication Skills Center, a comput- 
er laboratory and a Decision 
Room, which houses video screen 
computer terminals for various 
projects and course work. 

The intensive two-year pro- 
gram which every BSM candi- 
date takes is so varied and wide- 
ranging in its appeal that students 
from a number of different back- 
grounds are beginning to find 
their way in. 

It's not unusual to find former 
art majors in accounting classes 
and former English students go- 
ing into finance. 

"We're attracting a variety of 
really bright students," said Mar- 
tha Little. "And companies are 
beginning to woo our undergrad- 
uates — they're able to get jobs 
all over." 

"We're on the cutting edge of 
business knowledge," Assistant 
Dean Chastian Taurman, III says 
of the school. Murphy believes 
the school is "always asking ques- 
tions" and that, in a way it's never 
been before, it's now poised to 
meet the needs of a growing city 
and a burgeoning South. 

Norman Mayer Hall, home for Tulane's School of 
Business, will undergo a facelift before the 1982-83 
academic year. 



J 




Chrisluphcr 




( hriMophcr «>\ak»< u Crulcsvjr 
of I j» jnd Dircdof of ibc Tu- 
lane Intiiiulc of Comparaiive 
Law He holds a LL B . L L.M.. 
and Ph.D. from Moscow Slale 
L'niversiiy School of La* and a 
J.S.D. from ihc L'niversiiy of Il- 
linois College of Law. Since 
1970 he has held (caching posi- 
tions al several universiiia. 



Pusineii 



< , 27 




BIOMEDICAL ENGINEERING — William Van Buskirk, 
Moshe Solomonow, Joon B. Paik, David Rice, Cedric Walker. 




CHEMICAL ENGINEERING — Front Row: Henry Luttrell, 
Aysel Atimtay, Young G. Kim, Kyriakos Papadopoulos; Sec- 
ond Row: Danny McCarthy, Ray V. Bailey, Bert Wilkins; Back 
Row: Richard Freedman, Sam Sullivan. 




Engineering 



ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING — Paul Duvoisin, Robert 
Drake, James Cronvich, S. T. Hsieh, Edward Williamson. 
Charles Beck, Daniel Vliet. 




MECHANICAL ENGINEERING — Kamal-Eldin Hassan, 
Chester Peyronnin Jr., Robert Watts, Paul Lynch, DeWitt 
Hamilton Jr., Harold Sogin. 



28 



Engineering 



The Tulane Engineering school 
has just emerged from a decade of 
sustained growth. If the market is 
indicative, the Tulane Engineer- 
ing school has a good record. The 
average salary for an Engineering 
Graduate is a staggering $27,000. 

This growth is due to an in- 
crease in the academic quality of 
the students. The school searches 
for 245 high quality freshmen to 
enroll in the Engineering School. 
Fully 25 percent of the class is 
female. The Engineering school 
has provided excellent career op- 
portunities for women as well as 
men. 

According to Engineering 
Dean Hugh A. Thompson, soci- 
ety is moving towards the devel- 
opment of a postgraduate engi- 
neering program. Right now 
graduates cannot afford to con- 
tinue their education and go right 
into the job market. 

This has led to a shortage of 
faculty. There will be no solution 
to this problem until society pays 
faculty more. It takes six years to 
produce a PhD, six years of not 
being employed. 

The only answer, it seems, is to 
increase faculty salaries to the 
point where the University pays 
more than industry for a PhD. 
This way the investment made by 
the professors will be repayed. 

Currently, the Engineering 



school is divided into six major 
divisions. These are Biomedical, 
Chemical, Civil, Electrical, Me- 
chanical and Computer Science. 
The school's goal is to graduate 
35 seniors in each field. 

Mr. Thompson notes that Tu- 
lane's size is optimal for interac- 
tion between the divisions, and 
the Engineering school interacts 
well. For example. Engineering 
students often go on to Law or 
Business school. If Tulane was a 
larger institution, he added, there 
would be administrative barriers 
between the divisions. 

What lies in the next decade for 
the Engineering School? Dean 
Thompson points out that the 
technological rate of progress 
staggers the imagination. The ad- 
vancements in artificial intelli- 
gence and robotics are as unbe- 
lievable as landing a man on the 
moon was a few years ago. 

Growth has actually been cur- 
tailed by lack of classroom space. 
But hopefully, fundraising will 
add more space, expand oper- 
ations, and provide new pro- 
grams. The Tulane Engineering 
school will have more growth in 
research, and rise in National sta- 
tus, he said. 



Eleanor Comer, Larry Korn and Bill Dillingham 

examine University Center displays during Engi- 
neering Week in March. 




Hugh Thompson 




Hugh A. Thompson . ,••• -i 
sef-i-s as dean ot the School oJ 
Engineering and professor o( 
Mechanical engineering He 
earned his B S m Mechancal En- 
gineenng from Aubom and his 
MS and PhD n Mechanical En- 
gineenng from Tulane Thomp- 
son has held several teach^g 
posiiions at Vtonlana State and 
at Tulane and serves as a coos«i- 
tant to many pfonwienl oi com- 
panies 



Engtneenng 



29 




ARCHITECTURE — Front Row: Leo Oppenheimer, 
Robert Helmer, Errol Barron, Timothy Culvahouse, 
Ron Filson, Christopher Young; Back Row: William 
Mouton, Humberto Codriguez-Camieloni, Malcolm 
Heard, Bruce Goodwin, Eugene Cizek, Mark Denton, 
Stephen Jacobs, Mark Shajiro, John Rock, Susan 
Ubbelohde, Wilford Colongue. 




CIVIL ENGINEERING — Charles Grimwood, 
Robert Bruce Jr., Frank Dalia, Walter E. Blessey, S.C. 
Das, Walter Sherman. 




EARTH SCIENCE - George Flowers. Elizabeth 
Seale, Ronald Parsley, Hubert Skinner, Robert 
Horoyski, John McDowell, Harold Yokes, Emily 
Yokes. 




EDUCATION — Rita Zerr, Nancy Nystrom, Gene 
D' Amour, Kippy Abroms, Jean King, Marguerite 
Bougere, Bob Wimpelberg. 



30 



Architecture 



Architecture 



Since it takes Architecture stu- 
dents five years to get the same 
degree that other students get 
after four, you'd expect them to 
be doing something special — 
and they are. 

Under the guidance of Dean 
Ronald Filson, Tulane's School of 
Architecture has been plotting 
the future of the University. Fac- 
ulty members and students have 
completed the beginning of a four 
phase plan designed to utilize the 
stadium site, and improve exist- 
ing facilities and grounds. 

Original plans, formed by an 
outside architecture firm in 1978, 
advised the development of con- 
dominiums on the stadium site. 
Concern over that kind of a rec- 
ommendation led Tulane's ad- 
ministration to look within the 
University. The School of Archi- 
tecture was hired to design a plan 
for Tulane that would have the 
objectives of the university in 
mind. 

A project team composed of 
five faculty members and six stu- 
dent members immediately went 
to work, evaluating the condition 
of existing campus structures, 
conducting numerous interviews 
with students, faculty, and ad- 
ministrators, to find out what 
they perceived as the most critical 
problems, and prioritizing the 
needs of the growing university. 

Although using resources with- 
in the university seems to be a 
sound idea, it is not a common 
practice. "It's a very progressive 



idea," stated David Walter, one of 
the students involved in the pro- 
ject. "Tulane is one of the first 
schools to use its architecture 
school in this capacity." 

Filson and his task force ob- 
served that Tulane had been con- 
stantly expanding and changing 
with no real plan for the future. 
"Part of the problem," explained 
Filson, "was the lack of a day to 
day, comprehensive planning pro- 
cedure. There had been no guide- 
lines." Filson's group determined 
to create a plan for Tulane. 

The students involved in the 
project were instrumental during 
the preliminary work. "We did a 
lot of the basic things; interview- 
ing faculty and surveying build- 
ings," Walter said. 

Yet the way that the team was 
set up, both faculty and students 
had input into the planning 
stages. 

"The way we arranged it," 
Walter explained, "there was a lot 
of wide-ranging discussion. We 
had as much input as any faculty 
member." 

Although the four phase plan 
has been completed, Filson is not 
sure just how much of the plan 
will be followed by the university 
in the future. He does believe, 
though, that Tulane will take ad- 
vantage of the work of its own stu- 
dents and faculty, and possibly in- 
clude them in future plans. 

Sophomore architecture student, Alan Thomas, 
constructs a design lab project. 




Ronald Filson 




Ronald C Hbon, Dean oi the 
q( Archilecli*e. hokh » 
B Arch Irotn Yale and a dpionu 
from (he Amencan Academy in 
-ome Whde at UCXA. Ffcoo 
' <-ld teactwig and adrrwMralive 
.lovliom Among fus recent ai- 

hiieclural (xoiecls t, the Piafza 

: liaba in New Orleans. 



.•Vncniicfture 



31 




ENGLISH — Front row: Cohen, Ballier. Weber. Stewart; 
Middle row: Edmonds, Ussery, Suare, Young, Marillo; Back 
row: Toulouse, Baum, Simmons, Trethevvey, Rizer, Kreyling. 




HISTORY — Front row: Latner, Bailkey, Bernstein, Carter; 
Second row: Molir, Maney, Woodward, James; Third row: 
Brown, Hunter, Ramer, Greenleaf; Back row: Hood, Davis, 
Powell, Malone, Harl, Luza, Cinel, Rankin. 




POLITICAL SCIENCE — Henry Mason, C.S. Kaplan, 
William Gwyn, Jean Danielson, James Cochrane, Paul 
Stekler, Tim O'Neill, Guy Peters, Warren Roberts, Paul 
Lewis, Stephen Linder. 




Public Policy 



PUBLIC POLICY — Mark McBride, Steve Linder, B. Guy 
Peters, Don England. 



32 



Public Policy 



Since its inception in 1978, the 
Center for Public Policy Studies 
has been a special branch of Tu- 
lane's academics. 

One of only eight such centers 
in the United States, and one of 
three in the south, the Center ex 
amines the implications of gov- 
ernmental policy. 

The department grants degrees 
in public policy, with many of its 
students enrolled in other studies, 
especially in political science and 
economics. 

The study of public policy 
found its birth at Tulane in a 
group of faculty members which 
met and garnered funds for the 
center from the Sloan Founda- 
tion. In July, 1978 the Center was 
established. 

Besides interest in government 
workings on the national level, 
the Center for Public Policy Stud- 
ies has become involved in city 
politics. In the heat of the New 
Orleans mayoral contest, the 
Center co-sponsored a televised 
debate between incumbent Er- 
nest N. "Dutch" Morial and chal- 
lenger Ron Faucheux. 

Guy Peters, head of the Center, 
stated that "There needed to be 
some sort of televised confronta- 
tion." Because of election laws, 
television stations were prohibit- 



ed from sponsoring the debate. 
"It became clear that we should 
sponsor it." Peters explained. 

In addition to the debate, the 
Center for Public Policy Studies 
held Metropolitan Leadership 
programs — six sessions for up- 
and-coming leaders of the com- 
munity. At the workshops, cur- 
rent city leaders were available to 
give new leaders insights and in- 
formation. 

Through programs like the de- 
bate and leadership seminars, the 
Center for Public Policy Studies 
plans to become more involved in 
the public policy of New Orleans. 




Faucheux smiles in response to one of Mayor Mor- 
ial's pointed comments. 

Mayor Morial addresses a Kendall Cram audience 
and live television audience at the second Tulane- 
sponsored mayoral debate. 



Rohtri K. M;issi(.' 






Moning author of Prirr ihr 
'real Hn Lifr and World, and 
'Nicholas and Alexandra, held 
he Mellon Profcvvirjhlp al Tu- 
.inc and was formerl) a Ferris 
l'rofc^wr of journalism at Prin- 
ceton Maiiic received hit bach- 
cliir's degree from Vale and al- 
L-ndcd Oaiford Lnivcrsjl) as a 
Rhodes Scholar. He has Moricd 
n the staff of Collier's. Nrvs- 
raper. USA*I and The Soiur- 
Jay Evening Post 



i 



a«^- 



u •/ 






r-..- 



-1 -^ 




ART— Front Row: Jessie Poesch, Barbara Barletta, Arthur 
Kern, Donald Robertson, Pat Trivigno, Caecilia Davis. 
Norman Boothby; Back Row: Hal Carney, Gyuri Hollosy, 
Gene Koss, Mike Witzel, Richard Tuttle. 




CLASSICS - Sanford Etheridge, Richard Frazer, |oe Poe, James 
Buchanan. 




MUSIC — John Joyce, Reed Hoyt, John Baron, Deborah 
Drattell, John Dillcey, Robert Preston, Patricia Hollahan, Ted 
Demuth. 




Hooked on Classics 



PHILOSOPHY— Front Row: Robert Whittomoro, Donna 
Burger, Graeme Forbes, Louise Roberts, Radu Bogdan; Back 
Row: Donald Lee, Michael Zimmerman, Andrew Reck, 
Harvey Green. 



34 



Classics 



To some Tulane students the 
term "Hooked on Classics" con- 
jures up images of Bach, Beetho- 
ven, Bernstein, and a hit record. 
But to chairman Joe Park Poe and 
the rest of the Classics Depart- 
ment, the saying reflects their in- 
terest that they are sharing with 
others at Tulane, New Orleans 
and the rest of the world. 

The Department received city- 
wide acclaim and international 
publicity in late 1981 when it 
sponsored along with the New 
Orleans Museum of Art an exhib- 
it of ancient Greek vases from col- 
lections across the South. 

The Department continued 
their promotion of Classics in the 
community by sponsoring an 
open symposium on Alexander 
the Great, which tied in with the 
extremely popular NOMA 
"Search for Alexander" exhibit. 

Working jointly with the Muse- 
um, former Mellon professor 
Alan Shapiro initially formulated 
the idea of an exhibit of Greek 
vases presently held in regional 
collections. 

The NOMA show followed two 
similar regional shows; Greek 
vases from New England Collec- 
tions (held in Boston), and Greek 
vases from Mid-Western Collec- 
tions (in Chicago). The exhibit 
showcased examples of Greek 
pottery, while at the same time 
providing publication of a catalog 
of the works. 

This catalog, together with 
those of other regional exhibits, 
will be used as research material 
in most every major library in the 



world and will represent many of 
the most significant Greek vases 
in the United States. 

The show was especially well 
received in the New Orleans area. 
"As far as I could see, the re- 
sponse in the city to the Greek 
vase show was spectacular," said 
professor Poe. 

Coming on the heels of the vase 
exhibit, NOMA — sponsored 
"Search for Alexander" exhibit 
generated popular interest, spur- 
ring the Classics Department to 
sponsor a series of public lectures 
on the great Greek conqueror. 

The lectures were held in April 
and focused on the importance 
and tradition of Alexander, espe- 
cially his impact on the cultures 
that followed him. 

Although the department has 
increased its visibility city-wide, 
the core still remains a small, co- 
hesive group of professors and 
students. Interest, though, has 
been generated by an increased 
number of courses that are being 
offered through cross-registration 
with other departments. Classics 
courses are now being offered 
through the History, Art History, 
and Archeology departments. 

Because of this, more students 
tnan ever are taking Classics 
courses, exposing themselves to 
the history of different cultures, 
and finding out, like members of 
the community have, what it 
means to be "hooked on classics." 



Robert G. Cook, Professor of English, spoke in 
Richardson Auditorium at the first lecture in the 
Legacy of Alexander series, spring semester. 




Fran Lawrence 




^^ancn I. Liwienct, '~.!''v-fl \(j- 

X Pfovosi lai( Fal. hn iervtrd n 

-f posii of Depotv Provo« and 

'Sisldnl V<e-pf«ident fof Aw 

:«mK Affairs iince 1979 An ac- 

jmpliihed linguist. Lawrence 

nolds a bachelor s degree in 

French and Spanish from Si 

Louis Umversrtv. arxJ Ph Ds n 

FrerKh and llahan from Tiiane 

Lawrence has held various 

teaching positiorK at NIewcomb 

and Tulane. and seived as Actng 

Dean of Newcomb College 

•'om 1976-78 



Cltsacs 



35 




INTRAMURAL SPORTS STAFF — Front row: Joe 

McCarthy, Micky Graff, Earl Adorno; Back row: Ben 
Abadie, Ann Thierot, Gary Mehrtens, Claud Madera. 




PHYSICAL EDUCATION — Front row: Michael Bah, 
Glenn Dismukes, Adele Smith, Elizabeth Delery; Back row: 
Julia Yeater, Heidi Hertz, Ernie White, Minnette Starts, 
Beverly Trask. 



36 



Athletics 



Athletics 



"The admission procedure any 
Tulane student must complete 
holds true for all varsity sports 
athletes, contrary to what many 
believe," says Michael Thomp- 
son, Associate Director of Admis- 
sions at Tulane. 

Many of the athletes are ad- 
mitted to University College to 
pursue majors in Physical Educa- 
tion where there is a lower entry 
level. For admission, an athlete is 
also placed in a special category, 
along with alumni children and 
other special interest individuals. 

A problem some athletes en- 
counter is making the grades to 
remain eligible in their sport. 
Mike Thompson explained that 
the major problem occurs when 
an athlete, recognized as possess- 
ing superior talents has been 
"channeled through a system that 
allows them just to go through 
school and not develop needed 
study skills before coming here." 

Thompson cited other disad- 
vantages for an athlete being the 
length of practices as well as road 
trips and special workout ses- 
sions. 

Ken Wenn, Academic Advisor 
of University College Students 
and employed part-time by the 
Athletic Department to advise all 
athletes, reported that motivation 
and lack of attendance in class are 
reasons for poor performance. 

To counteract academic prob- 
lems there is a required study hall 
for two hours Sunday through 
Thursday at which tutors are pro- 



vided 

The basketball program, to en- 
courage better academic perfor- 
mance, requires its players to 
have a form filled out by their 
teachers commenting on aca- 
demic progress and class atten- 
dance. 

With all these safeguards for 
good academic performance 
some athletes still are put on aca- 
demic probation. Mike Thomp- 
son explained that "There is not a 
difference here between a student 
and an athlete regarding proba- 
tion, only that an athlete stands 
out more." 

Tulane is designed so probation 
is a warning the first time to im- 
prove. If improvement is not 
made an athlete can lose his eligi- 
bility to participate in his respec- 
tive sport. 

In regard to this Savlny ex- 
pressed that "We're concerned 
but not ready to push the power 
button," and that the "summer 
budget is set and we are not going 
to send those (players) to summer 
school everytime they get in trou- 
ble." The budget does not allow 
for players to take classes this 
summer. 

Savlny did point out that "In 
the last 20 years only 2 players 
have not graduated and we are 
not going to let that percentage go 
down, and the players know this." 



Paul Thompson, varsity basketball player, attends 
night-time University College courses, allowing 
him to attend the many hours of day-time practice. 




Hindnian Wall 




llindman \^ill hd> been Alhiclic 
DircvUjf of Tulanc »incc July 
1976. He graduated from Au- 
burn L'niversit) with a bache- 
lor's degree in Industrial Man- 
agement. Wall was formerly an 
administrative supervisor for 
Pratt and Whitney Aircraft Re- 
search and Development Center, 
and on the Kansas State Univer- 
sity and the University of Cin- 
cinnati athletic staff. 



Athltlic!^ J/ 



. 3: 




FRENCH and ITALIAN — Front Row: Elizabeth Poe, Cath- 
erine Brosman, Simone Fischer. Harry Redman; Back Row: 
George Rosa. Weber Donaldson, Hope Glidden. Linda Car- 
roll. Ann Hallock. 




GERMAN and RL'SSLAN — Jessica Diaz (secretary). Ann 
Arthur, Thomas Starnes, Ingrid Hasselbach, Karlheinz Has- 
selbach, William Brumfield, George Cummins. 




SPANISH and PORTUGUESE — Front Row: Margaret 
Stock, James Brown. Lydie Melendrerg; Second Row: Juen 
Barroso, George Wilkins, Gilbert Paolini; Back Row: William 
Smither, Francis Ferrie. Alberto Vazquez. Frank Crothers. 
Daniel Heiple, Norman Miller, Thomas Montgomery, Almir 
de Campos Bruenti, Marine Kaplan. 




ANTHROPOLOGY — Victoria Bricker, Dan Healan, Ed 
Edmonson. Anden King, Bertrand Masquelier, John Fischer, 
E. Wyllys Andrews, Harvev Bricker, Dave Davis, Elizabeth 
Watts. 



38 



]YA 



Junior Year Abroad 



"No man can really understand 
his own country until he looks at it 
from the outside, nor understand 
another country until he some- 
how gets inside it." 

This is what Dr. John Hubbard 
had in mind when he initiated the 
Junior Year Abroad program for 
Newcomb juniors twenty-eight 
years ago. 

Dr. Hubbard, then Dean of 
Newcomb College, believed that 
"living in another culture is im- 
portant, but what we were equally 
concerned with was what the 
American student would learn 
about his own country and his 
own individual self." 

Students have varying reac- 
tions towards their experiences 
abroad. Some comment on the 
different perspectives that JYA 
provided them while others stress 
the enrichment of their educa- 
tional and cultural lives. 

One Newcomb senior, com- 
menting on her Junior year in 
Spain, explained that "while 
some of the facilities are not the 
cleanest in Europe, the total expe- 
rience was incomparable." 

In fact, some JYA'ers have been 
so taken with the program that 
they later went back to live. Some 
even just stayed overseas. While 
these cases are few, a little bit of 
the country studied in never 
leaves the JYA student. 

Fresh off the plane, in a new 
world, the JYA student is imme- 
diately oriented into a new cul- 
ture before having to deal with 
academics. 

In all countries except Great 
Britain, language proficiency is 
required and tests are given dur- 



ing this orientation period to as- 
sure that students understand 
what is being taught. 

This obviously does not apply 
within the British empire; howev- 
er, standards for admittance are 
much tougher. 

To be accepted to the JYA pro- 
gram, a student must have at least 
a 3.0 GPA and pass a series of 
stringent interviews. 

To be accepted to the Great 
Britain program (including Brit- 
ain, Scotland, Wales and now Ire- 
land,) the applicant must have at 
least a 3.3 GPA. Applications are 
not even given to those not meet- 
ing these requirements. 

Interviews are conducted by 
Tulane faculty members and Sen- 
iors who have participated in the 
program. Once past these inter- 
views, the applicant is accepted in 
December of his Sophomore year. 
Students must maintain their 
grade point average the second 
semester, or be rejected. 

Returning to school at Tulane 
after spending a year abroad can 
be as alien as going away. Even a 
culturally-rich city such like New 
Orleans seems an eternity of dif- 
ference when compared to the 
moors of Wales or the mountains 
of south France. 

A former JYA student best 
sums up the program. "Perhaps 
different perspectives are the key 
words. Adapting to a different 
culture cannot help but cause a 
re-evaluation of the past, affect 
the present, and perhaps restruc- 
ture future ideas and actions." 



1\A students Katie Brucker and Ellen Epstein pose 
in the Luxemborg Garden during one of many Eu- 
ropean excursions. 








/"'" 


'y. ' '■. 




f ;>^. ;*■ ,; 



^^^^-^ 



Marcelle Saussv 






> 



>^** . . 




Marcelle Aquin >Ju^s^ 
been clireiior nl lh»- 
Newcomb Mikk ^ear ^ijfoad 
program smce 1977. and ha* 
worked in varKxis leachng and 
adminisiralive posl> al TiAine 
since IS6 1 She has a B A Irom 
Newcomb Coiege ivith a ma)or 
In French and a mnor n |ournal- 
nm, and a maMef's «i French 
"om Tulane 



y 



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fillU|§^ 


^ fV^^^^^^^^Hi^n 


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^" "w ^H!m 



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39 




COMPUTER SCIENCE — Lee Becker, Frederick Petry, 
Mark Benard, Johnette Hassell, Victor Law. 




LIBRARY EXECUTIVE BOARD — Front Row: Cecilia 
Montenegro, Ruth Olivera, Jeannine Eckholdt, Laura 
Williams; Back Row: Jerome Anderson, Susan Plante, Larry 
Romans, Mary Leblanc. 




THEATRE and SPEECH — Front Row: Cree Rankin, Buzz 
Podewell, Geselle Dover; Back Row: Chip Hunter, Gary 
Bailard, Ron Gural, John Rouse, Ellen Ryba. 




Computerization 



SOCIOLOGY — Front Row: Kenneth Bailey, Richard 
Turdanico, Shelley Coverman, Dwayne Smith; Back row: Joel 
Devine, Tom Ktsanes, Joe Sheley, Edward Morse. 



40 



Computerization 



Death and taxes are inescap- 
able facets of life, and, at least at 
Tulane, so are computers. 

The university's first computer 
was installed at the School of 
Business in 1958 and since then 
Tulane's system has grown and 
multiplied to astronomical pro- 
portions. University officials esti- 
mate that 50 per cent of the stu- 
dents who attend Tulane will use 
computers in some academic 
form, and every student will be 
touched by the system in some 
way or another. 

In fact, students are "in the sys- 
tem" before they attend their first 
class. The Tulane and Newcomb 
Admissions offices use computers 
to screen potential applicants. 
And after a student is accepted, 
he becomes further mired in the 
system. 

The Financial Aid Office also 
makes extensive use of the com- 
puter. At any time, the Office can 
scan any file and determine all 
the important information it 
needs. The system can even deter- 
mine the amount of a student's 
aid package, according to pre- 
programmed instructions. 

There is a direct line between 
the Financial Aid Office and an- 
other important office of Tulane, 
Accounts Receivable. This office 
has been using computers since 
1960, and is now in the process of 
updating its system. 

The billing office will no longer 
sag two months behind, and fas- 
ter billing means faster payment. 



The Accounts Receivable Office 
can now also prepare reports for 
other offices, such as Financial 
Aid or the University Registrar. 

Before the age of computers, 
transcripts were kept in files. 
Each new semester meant pulling 
out all the files, sticking on a new 
transcript label, and refiling the 
transcript. Now, transcripts are 
updated every night, and new re- 
cords can be available the next 
day. 

The Registrar's Office contains 
students' records for all 1 1 
schools, and holds the permanent 
records for all but the Law 
School. Terminals are even in- 
stalled in the deans' offices. 

In fact, the system does much 
more than hold records. It can 
calculate who is taking too many 
classes, and who is not taking 
enough. In fact, the computer can 
do anything that would be re- 
quired by officials, including the 
production of federal reports to 
let the government know where 
funds are being allocated. 

The administration is not the 
only beneficiary of the comput- 
ers. The library is also in the pro- 
cess of installing a new computer 
system. It is specificially adapted 
for the library's special needs, and 
the medical library, law library, 
and the business library will even- 
tually all be connected. 



Dialing from home has become commonplace after 
the implementation of 1 dial-up lines. Students do 
not even have to come to the computer center to do 
their homework. 




Eriing 

Hammarslrom 




Kriing \^. Htmmarslrom »a4 rc- 

ccnil) appoinicd Mcc-prcsidenl 
for business at Tulanc He holds 
a B.S. degree in Civil engineer- 
ing from Fairleigh-Dickenson 
University and was formerly 
project manager for the William 
L. Crow Construction Company 
In New >brk, Nc* ^'ork 



Computeniaiion 



41 




STUDENT ACTIVITIES— Regina Adams, Einar Pederson. 
Leland Bennet, Mindy McNichols, Lou Ross, Jane Rushing, 
Gary Fretwell, Melodye Mitchell, Joe Gordon. 




CAREER PLANNING and PLACEMENT— Front Row: Pat 

Nicosia, Lynn Brien, Fay Hunter; Back Row: Cindy Vita, 
Mason Webster, Kelly Herr. 




COUNSELING CENTER— Dorothy Perkowski, Janet 
Hansche, Janie Beers, Karen Ricard. Janet Limouze, George 
Hopper, Cherril Rudd. 



Tulane: a Better Place to Be 




REGISTRAR'S OFFICE— Front Row: Peggy Williams, Eva 
DiBartolo, Anna Gallassi, Sylvia Major; Back Row: Dee 
Hook, Diane Plauche, Jackie Dragon, Gayle Rothstein, Mike 
Pokosnik, Ann Salzar, Earl Retif. 



42 



Student Services 



The goal of the Division of Stu- 
dent Services is to create an envi- 
ronment for students which pro- 
vides maximum opportunities for 
personal, social, cultural and 
spiritual maturity as a comple- 
ment to the structured intellectu- 
al experiences offered in the class- 
room. 

This enriched environment is 
provided through programs, ser- 
vices, and less structured learning 
experiences in the following 
areas: Student Activities, Student 
Government, Career Planning 
and Placement, Club and Intra- 
mural Sports, Community Action 
Council of Tulane Students 
(CACTUS), Counseling and 
Testing Center, Dean of Students 
Office, Fraternity Affairs, Fresh- 
man Orientation, International 
Student Center, Residential Life, 
Student Records and Registra- 
tion, and Tulane Dining Services. 

The theme "Making Tulane a 
Better Place to Live" was heard 
often this year as Student Ser- 
vices' Departments underwent re- 
decoration, renovation, and self- 
evaluation. Physical facilities im- 
provements occurred in the 
Residence Halls, University Cen- 
ter, Rathskellar, Cafeteria, Deli, 
and Bruff Commons. 

Dr. Bananas' Patio Oasis 
opened its new location in the 
University Center in April. The 
stadium field received new artifi- 
cial turf and lights were installed 
to expand field usage. 

Creation of a sense of commu- 
nity, belonging, and self-determi- 
nation of residents was the pur- 
pose of the Experimental Project 
conducted through the Office of 
Residential Life. 

This year, hall residents on the 



third and eleventh floors of Mon- 
roe and second floor of Warren 
considered the physical, social 
and programmatic needs of the 
residents of their respective 
floors, developed plans for 
changes, and became involved in 
the implementation of those 
changes. 

In other areas, a new Director 
of the Counseling and Testing 
Center was appointed and a doc- 
toral intern added to the staff. 

A major "first" was accom- 
plished by the production of the 
Tulane Index, a comprehensive 
student handbook. The Index will 
be an important information 
source for students on all phases 
of University life. 

The Tulane Emergency Medi- 
cal Service (TEMS) was created 
through an innovative joint effort 
of the Dean of Students Office, 
CACTUS, Health Services, Se- 
curity, and Student Foundation. 
Staffed entirely by student volun- 
teers who are professionally 
trained and certified in emergen- 
cy medical and rescue proce- 
dures, TEMS responded to health 
related emergenices on campus 
and provided ambulance service 
to local hospitals. 

Student Services embarked on 
an ambitious, self-evaluation pro- 
gram designed to assess its status 
and needs, develop goals, and 
plan its future direction. A Task 
Force was established to inter- 
view Student Services staff, stu- 
dents, faculty, deans, and other 
administrators, and to finalize a 
plan of action for the future direc- 
tion of Student Services. 

Demonstrating a lacrosse move, Dr. Rix Yard 
hopes to improve on Marty Wells' goal attacking 
moves. 




i)onal(i R. Moore 




'-Pre«deni jnd Dean ot 

■ ■"""^■"•"•-^wvreliiv W'6 

Ooruld R. Moore. He pre 

• tvHd d vaneiv o( pow- 

1 adomMraiion ai TUIane 

"10 Emory Univerirties Moore 

"oWs a B A degree and a L I B 

■fom Emory 



SJurffitf Sfivkrs 43 




PHYSICAL PLANT — Front row: Walter Schleh, William 
E. Pollard, Charles E. Gilbert, John C. Bendler, Ken 
Symonette; Second row: Henry Fry, Marydlain Walker, 
Geneva Peck, Cynthia Swan, Argentina Acosta, Dianie 
Albert, Nga Van Nguyen, Alanson Arnold, Sura P. Rath; 
Back row: Michael Artus, Archie B. Berger Sr, Edna M. 
Love, George L. Weigh, Lorraine D. Palmer, Michael P. 
Jester, Tom Armitage, Michael White. 







RESIDENTIAL LIFE — John Watton, Richie Amsler, Alan 
Davis, Linda Franke, Joe Snee, Brian Hughes. 




SECURITY — Front row; Alan Jefferson, Israel Diaz, Jeron 
Maquie; Back row: Johnny Van Buen, Louis McWilliams, 
Fred McGee, Phillip Elsy, Larry McKinney, Stan Casper, 
Dave Roberts, Tony Lawson. 



44 



Residential Life 



Making Tulane a Better Place to Live 



For years, the concept of resi- 
dential living was a narrow one. 
Residence halls were referred to 
as dormitories and students 
moved in buildings with the ex- 
pectation that they would simply 
have a place to sleep and eat. 

Tulane's Department of Resi- 
dential Life supports a much 
more extensive definition of resi- 
dential living. They believe that 
an individual's experience in a liv- 
ing environment on campus 
should complement the academic 
sector of the University. 

Residence halls at Tulane are 
places where students can develop 
intellectually, socially, physically, 
and culturally. It is a time for in- 
dividuals to examine and evaluate 
their present needs, morals, val- 
ues, career objectives, friend- 
ships, etc. 

The Residential Life staff fa- 
cilitates this development 
through the services and pro- 
grams it offers. The past year fo- 
cused on physical improvements 
within the residence halls. 

Extensive maintenance and 
custodial work was done over the 
summer to prepare for the stu- 
dents' return to campus. Many 
areas were painted, furniture was 
refinished, windows were steam 
cleaned, blinds and furniture was 
reupholstered, carpeting was in- 
stalled, etc. This commitment 
continued throughout the year 
with the establishment of 3 Ex- 
perimental Areas. 

The Experimental Areas are 
located on the second floor of 
Warren House, and on the fifth 
and eleventh floors of Monroe. 
Residents living in these areas 
were given an opportunity to initi- 
ate and implement improvements 
within their area. 



For the coming year. Residen- 
tial Life intends to continue to en- 
hance residence halls physically 
and also to enhance the program- 
matic aspect of Residential Life. 
Resident Council will have a 
fresh, new image next year as all 
1 6 residence halls will be joined in 
their efforts to program for the 
residence hall community. 

Resident Council will coordi- 
nate House Council programs 
and will also initiate and imple- 
ment programs of their own de- 
signed to bring the entire resident 
population together. 

The major change in campus 
living, and one which will have a 
significant affect on the system 
will be the change in personnel 
and structure within the Residen- 
tial Life Office. Next year the po- 
sitions of the Director of Men's 
Housing and Director of Wom- 
en's Housing will be combined 
into one position — Assistant Di- 
rector for Residence Life. 

In addition, 3 professional peo- 
ple will be hired as Area Coordin- 
ators. They will live in the resi- 
dence halls thereby providing im- 
mediate and continuous 
accessibility and professional ex- 
pertise to the residents, and stu- 
dent staff. 

The addition of live-in profes- 
sionals will greatly enhance Tu- 
lane's Residential Life program 
by enabling students to be in- 
volved in many aspects of residen- 
tial living presently untried. The 
Residential Life Staff is commit- 
ted to providing an atmosphere 
conducive to effective group liv- 
ing. 



Watching TV in Sharp Hall's renovated television 
lounge became a favorite pastime of many fresh- 
men male dorm residents. 




Man H. DunIs 




Min B. I)i«tv hat been in that 
(Hjsiiion since Jul) 1979 He 
holdi a B A in PolKical Science 
and an M.A in Guidance and 
Counseling, both from Slelwn 
Lniversiiy Davjj previously 
worked in other residential life 
adminislatise positions for bo4h 
Tulanc University and Georgia 
Southern College 



Resdential Lift 



45 




ALUMNI FUND — Front row: Aida Sanford, Charlotte 
Colomb; Second row: Dolly Chisholm, Lydianne Barousse; 
Back row: J. Terry Jones, Betty Hilliard, Malida Sanchez, 
Judy Fretwell, Sarah Chesser, Stan Retif. 




ALUMNI RELATIONS — Front row: Jeanne Edell, Rita 
Cass, Diane Banfell; Second row: Toni Averna, Helen 
Jackson, Theresa Sanders, Dot Gueldner; Third row: Rosie 
Mitchell, Varsha Ladd; Fourth row: Cherry Phillips, Alice 
McCausland; Back row: Christine Kreyling, Camille Burger, 
Jim Schneider. 



46 



Development 



Development 



Money — it's the key to Tulane 
reaching its potential as a Univer- 
sity par excellence. The Universi- 
ty has made fund raising one of its 
major activities in the past few 
years, and results are pouring in. 

Tulane has been receiving more 
money from alumni, individuals, 
corporations and foundations; 
consequently the University is on 
the way to overcoming its low en- 
dowment and is no longer operat- 
ing on a deficit. 

Tulane's budget was balanced 
in 1979-80 for the first time in 25 
years, and has stayed balanced. 
According to Vice President for 
development and alumni affairs 
Warren Johnson, University Pre- 
side Eamon Kelly's unflagging 
enthusiasm and managerial ex- 
pertise have created a climate fa- 
vorable for fund raising. 

Making people aware of Tu- 
lane is the first step toward in- 
creasing donations. The Alumni 
Fund pursues this goal by remind- 
ing graduates — from the mo- 
ment they receive their diplomas 
— that Tulane cannot prosper 
without their financial support. 

Alumni are asked to donate 
through the mail, in person and 
during annual phonathons. Ac- 
cording to Alumni Fund Director 
Terry Jones, the fund runs on a 
network of volunteers from each 
graduating class, located in major 
cities. 

Jones is optimistic about reach- 
ing campaign goals. "Now that 
our budget is balanced, we can 
tell alumni they're helping Tulane 
grow, not just helping cover defi- 



cits. It changes the whole tenor of 
what we write and say," Jones 
said. 

The public relations arm of Tu- 
lane, the Office of University Re- 
lations, affects development by 
making Tulane visible to the city 
and the nation through the news 
media. 

Direct inputs come from the 
Office of Development, headed 
by Warren Johnson, which co- 
ordinates all facets of fund rais- 
ing. The office is split into 
branches that work separately to 
achieve the common goal of rais- 
ing money. These branches work 
with major donor prospects, cor- 
porations, foundations, and local 
businesses, and other areas. 

The funds alumni donate will 
strengthen the University in a 
more direct way. Kelly and the 
Board of Administrators have 
outlined specific plans for the in- 
come. Kelly wants to improve the 
quality of the student body, which 
means pouring more money into 
existing academic programs and 
creating new ones. He hopes to 
raise faculty salaries and improve 
the library, also to upgrade camp- 
us maintenance by taking care of 
all the projects the University had 
put on hold. 

People are looking at Tulane 
differently. If the University is 
successful in getting the money it 
needs — and the prospects look 
promising — Tulane will be well 
on the way to fulfilling its dreams. 

The crowning of the queen of Homecoming, Bar- 
bara Bauman, is traditionally done by the Presi- 
dent of the Alumni Association, Robert Young. 




Wurrcn lohnson 



i ^ 





VVarrrn \. JuhR>un. » i».c-Htr»i- 
icni for Dcvclopmcnl and 
Mumni AfTam. has Tilled ihal 
.1 since May 1981 He pre- 
• jously worked at the Lniversily 
of Chicago and Si Cloud Suie 
Lniversil) in adminislralivc po- 
sitions Johnson holds a bache- 
lor's degree in business from St 
Cloud State and a nvasler's de- 
gree from the Lniversil) of Min- 
"csoia He guided Tulane's most 
^uccessful fund raising effort 
ever in fiscal year 1981. raising 
more than S2I million 



^ 



Development 



47 



V 




NEWCOMB ADMISSIONS — Front Row: Joan Ferro, 
Marilyn Hernandez, Carolyn Meyer; Second Row: Laurie 
Lagonegro, Melissa Blanco, Susan Chapin, Pauline Smelcer; 
Back Row: Patrice Gaudin, Nancy Schoenberg. 




TULANE ADMISSIONS — Mike Thompson, Carol Morris, 
Jill Jonker, Midge La Porte, Chris Frost, Doug Gilbert. 




ECONOMICS — Front Row: Rodney Falvey, Donald Koran, 
John Newman, Dagobert Brito, Mary Thomas, Tracy 
Saunders, Alice Slutsky (dog), Carroll Smith, Yutaka Hor- 
iba. 



48 



Admissions 



Admissions 



Things were not necessarily 
looking up in Tulane's Office of 
Admissions. 

Fred Zuker, the young director 
of that office, resigned over the 
summer, part of a large exodus of 
top administrators. 

But there was some reason for 
optimism. First of all, Tulane had 
a powerful new selling point, a 
new curriculum. 

Realizing that universities 
must continually reassess their 
programs to meet the demands of 
students buying a more expensive 
education, the faculties of Arts & 
Sciences and Newcomb overcame 
years of debate and agreed on a 
joint curriculum. 

The Admissions office stressed 
the good points of the new cur- 
riculum, but also that the joint 
curriculum did not mean the two 
colleges had neglected the special 
interests of their different con- 
stituencies. 

Newcomb College reaffirmed 
its commitment to women's edu- 
cation, the University Honors 
Program supported the needs of 
superior students who wish to ac- 
celerate their studies or explore 
certain topics in greater depth, 
and Project Talent had a wide 
range of opportunities open to ad- 
vanced students. 



High school seniors seemed to 
like what the Admissions office 
was telling them. This past year 
was one in which Tulane accepted 
the highest quality entering class 
in recent history, screened from 
the greatest number of applica- 
tions ever received. 

In fact, the American Council 
on Education rated Tulane among 
the 24 most highly selective pri- 
vate universities in the nation. 
One index of academic excellence 
among applicants is S.A.T. 
scores; last fall's entering students 
averaged thirteen points higher 
on these examinations than their 
immediate predecessors. 

Towards the end of the year Jill 
Jonker was appointed Director of 
Admissions, selected as the out- 
standing applicant from among 
30 candidates. 

President Eamon Kelly said, 
"She performed with competence 
and integrity as Acting Director 
of Admissions, and Tulane is for- 
tunate to retain a person with her 
skills and dedication in this im- 
portant position." 

Things were looking up by the 
end of the year. 



Walking around campus Mike Thompson takes a 
perspective freshman student on a tour and draws 
attention to the places on campus that interest 
each individual student. 




I ois V. Conrad 




I on V. Conrjti 

•.•tiof o! At- _■ •.•.-. 

comb College wnce Unujr> 
1977 Before her jppanmem 
ID the poMnn. the wts » fw(d 
represeflidiive lor the Ahxnni 
Fund oil ice Conrad hokh * 
bachelor v degree n EngMi Ircn 
Ceorgeiown UnrverMv and * 
master's degree in Engkth from 
TuUne 



-tleSMiMO 



49 



Organizations 




50 



Organizations 




Orgamzalions 



51 




52 



Newcomb Dance 



FliK^ 




Emotions in Motion at 

The Newcomb 

Dance Club 



"No experience necessary, just a 
liking of dance"sums up the qualifi- 
cations for membership in the New- 
comb Dance Club. This organiza- 
tion, founded over 40 years ago by 
Frances Bush, exists solely to pro- 
mote dance on the Tulane campus. 

The club is divided into two 
groups, one for modern dance and 
the other for ballet. Both sections 
work together throughout the year 
on the Spring Concert, the main ac- 
tivity of the organization. In the 
concert, dancers perform numbers 
choreographed by established danc- 
ers and even some developed by 
group members. 

In addition to the Spring Concert, 
the group sponsored Dance .Aware- 
ness Week. This well-received pro- 

Pickin' and Grinnin' — Modern dancers cxpcrimcnl 
with new techniques of body communication 



ject demonstrated and explained 
various aspects of dance. 

This year, the group benefited 
from a Dance Outreach grant re- 
ceived by Newcomb College. The 
grant allowed Newcomb to bring in 
professional dancers to conduct 
workshops on campus. 

Dan Maloney. the director of the 
Mary .Anthony Company and a for- 
mer member of the Martha Graham 
company, was one of the guest art- 
ists. He taught a group of avid par- 
ticipants his own choreographic 
piece, "Boppin." " 

The Newcomb Dance club is not 
just for future Baryshnikovs. but 
also for people who \sould rather 
watch dancing from a comfortable 
theater chair. 

SpringinK into iclion. these girls express rrtcdom in 




Newcomb Danci 



V 53 



■s 



Controversy Dominates the ASB 



Controversial topics dominated 
the Associated Student Body's 
agenda in the 1981-82 school year. 

One of the most controversial is- 
sues was the recognition of a new 
student group, the Young Ameri- 
cans for Freedom. Members of this 
organization, a conservative politi- 
cal action group, sought approval 
from the ASB to operate on campus. 
In a heated and close vote, the Sen- 
ate said no. 

But the group, bolstered by sup- 
port from national figures such as 
William F. Buckley, appealed their 
case to the University Senate. Even 
without the ASB Senate's nod, this 
body overwhelmingly approved the 
YAF 

The ASB wrangled with student 
salaries — again. The issue seemed 
dead last year when the Senate ap- 
proved a resolution in favor of sala- 
ries. But a last-minute, year-end 
grass roots effort dredged salaries 
up again, this time abolishing them. 

Debate concerning salaries was 
no less confusing this year. Numer- 
ous proposals were considered, 
agreed upon, and then not agreed 
upon. 

Finally, the Senate agreed to es- 
tablish a "motivation and recogni- 
tion" fund to be divided among the 
six boards of the ASB. This would 
be the only compensation students 
could receive for work in a student 
activity. 

Students tried their hand in Uni- 
versity planning when the ASB con- 
sidered a proposal for an intramural 
sports center. The idea was for stu- 
dents to fund the construction of a 



student-operated sports center, with 
building plans to be developed by 
architecture students. 

Of course, the ASB addressed less 
controversial topics also. The ASB 
answered complaints concerning the 
University's new phone system, and 
established a special Spirit Commit- 
tee. The highlight of the commit- 
tee's activities was blowing up 5000 
green balloons which were released 
at the Tulane-Vanderbilt football 
game. 

Dave Schneider was president for 
most of the year. Cindee Schreiber 
was vice president for administra- 
tion, Lou Ann Atlas was vice presi- 



dent for University affairs, Mauri 
Cohen was vice president for aca- 
demic affairs, and Pam Hochberg 
was ASB Trustee. 

Andy Werth was vice president 
for finance until Spring elections 
when he captured the ASB's top 
spot. His cabinet consists of Pete 
Edwards, VPA; Amy Pinsker, 
VPUA; Michelle Burkett, VPAA; 
C.W. McGowan, VPF; and Scott 
Ratchick, TRUSTEE. 

Dave Schneider and Lou Ann Atlas listen attentively to 
a different view point for the student salary issue. 

ASB President Dave Schneider and Trustee Pam 
Hochberg take a break from their daily duties as ASB 
executives. 




54 



Student Government 







SivJenI Cottntmfnl 



55 



^w 



Media Works to Keep 
ents Informed 




Media. No longer is distance a 
factor. We communicate across con- 
tinents as easily as across a dinner 
table, face to face in full color and 
stereo sound. 

Technology has been wonderful in 
its gifts to communications: tele- 
phones, wirephotos, radio, televi- 
sion. A President is shot, seconds 
later the world hears about it, mo- 
ments later the world sees it. 

Media means glamour, excite- 
ment, danger, long hours, low 
wages. Publicity, becoming famous 
for reporting, capturing, and com- 
menting on the events that shape 
our lives, this is what attracts people 
to the media. 

Tulane has no journalism school, 
no academic credit, no affiliation 
with the classroom or any degree. 
Why then is the media such a large 
part of the university's life? 

Why do people wait on the U.C. 
steps for the arrival of The Hullaba- 
loo every Friday? Certainly there 
are other things to read, other radio 
stations to listen to. 

Why do students spend their lives 
writing, editing, taking photo- 
graphs, reading news, engineering 
radio programs, answering tele- 
phones, and running endless er- 
rands? Or dealing with budgets, 
bills, rules, regulations, forms, pro- 
posals, headaches, responsibilities, 
deadlines, and missed deadlines? 

All this work is at the expense of 
grades, friends, and sleep. To what 
end one might ask? A job at The 
New York Times, NBC-TV, Warner 
Bros, records. Hardly. No one walks 
into that kind of job right out of 
college, with or without a journal- 
ism degree. Dues must be paid at 
small town papers, radio stations, 
and the like. 



Jambalaya photographer, Dale Levy gets his prints 
ready before the February deadline. 

Dedication, hard work, and lots of 
personal sacrifice provide Tulane 
with a good radio station. Literary 
Magazine, Yearbook, Video, and 
Newspaper. 

After four years those who choose 
to pursue careers in their respective 
medium can expect to work week- 
end nights, and holidays at salaries 
of $200 a week. In time, after years 
of hardwork, failure, frustration, 
those who strive to be best, not satis- 
fied with good enough, can make it 
to the top. 

In recent years, it has become 
clear that doors are not closed to 
Tulane grads. Everyone who had 
disguised the talent, drive and dedi- 
cation has broken into entry level 
positions, and some have even risen 
quickly. Maybe in a few years we 
will see them on TV. Then we can 
say, "I went to school with him." 

And what of those who choose 
other directions? Leadership expe- 
rience at The Hullabaloo must cer- 
tainly have benefited powerful Lou- 
isiana Congressman T Hale Boggs. 
(Lindy Boggs was also Editor of the 
Newcomb Arcade.) Others have 
gone on to become lawyers, doctors, 
artists, and numerous other occupa- 
tions. 

If nothing else, someone who 
worked in the media can pick up a 
newspaper and appreciate the mo- 
mentous effort it represents, as well 
as the profit potential to its readers. 
Or, these former workers have the 
ability to watch the six o'clock news, 
appreciate the hours of tape edited 
down to llVi minutes, absorb the 
facts presented, the questions not 
answered, and questions of objectiv- 
ity. 




56 



Media 





II \A( incMitJcts Uaviu Hrii-c .inO C rj) Hcnr> upc 
the Foolball Iniramural Champioiuhip. 

In till [iroduciion office, Pcier L'rbancmicz prepama 

fall i:>!>uc ul the Hullabaloo 




Disc jocke> Vicki Murray spins albums while on ibe 

air al W Tl 1. 



Jambiila\i <>(iffor, Sigal Shapira. enjoys a momcnl o( 
\c\\\\ ilurini: mmik hard work 



Media 0/ 







Choir Travels to London 



After months of arduous plan- 
ning, fund raising and personal 
economy, twenty-eight members of 
the Tulane Choir arrived in London, 
England, on January '4, 1982. 

They were accompanied by Win- 
nie Trevillian, Music Department 
program director, Ann Bryant, and 
of course, choir director Michael 
Howard. 

Although this group was billed as 
a choir, the nature of the trip was 
mostly for pleasure. Yet somehow, 
amidst all of the fun, sightseeing 
tours, gourmet dining, and theatri- 
cal outings, the choir actually found 
time to sing. 

The weather in London was un- 
seasonably cold and severe, but 



58 



Choir 



most of the group survived the bliz- 
zards. Streets blanketed with snow 
served as an added attraction for 
those choir members from the deep 
South who rarely see the fluffy stuff. 

Among the highlights of the tour 
were trips to Stratford-Upon-Avon 
and Windsor Castle, the hit musical 
"Cats," and the choir's concert at 
St. Mary's in Hammersmith. 

There the choir sang a selection of 
sacred choral music before a small 
congregation of elderly ladies. After 
the concert they obliged the group 
the traditional cup of tea. The choir 
finally broke into choruses of "Dix- 
ie," impromptu Jazz, "When the 
Saints Go Marching In," and "God 
Save the Queen." 



Personal sightseeing was slightly 
more extensive. Excursions ranged 
from trips to Porta Bella Road, Pet- 
ticoat Lane, Lercester and Picadilly 
Squares. One group made a com- 
parative study of all the pubs in the 
South West district while another 
(the Tulane Cat) graced the stage at 
the New London Theatre. 

Some people explored the British 
Museum and the Victoria and Al- 
bert, while others visited Madame 
Toussaud's. And of course, some 
members went on shopping sprees at 
Harrod's. 



Houses of Parliament located on the Thames in Lon- 
don, England, was one of the many places choir mem- 
bers toured while on their trip. 




Student Productions 
Are Well Received 




frrJs!;f?hf''''"^ ''^ !""' ^'P°^' '^ mesmerized by the 
irresistable powers of Count Dracula olaved hv I»™ 
Burks ,n the University Players' adaptaln of cZ 



The Angels, Tere Willen, Barb Hodin, Erin Eriich 

th U s's'f ""^ 'Z ''^ Photographer'as they board 
tne u.s.s. for an adventure-filled cruise in Camn„Q 
N.te's production of Cole Porter's AnylngGo^' 




Jeanne Collins pla>-s a member of the "perfect" locicl) 
in ihc Lniversuy Players' version of I9S4 She i» <ml>- 
draun after having been interrogated b> the ihoughl 
police for suspicion of conspiring with rebcb to over- 
throw Big Brother 

( harlic BroMn, played by Nalty Killeen. lislens »ilb 
.imazemeni as the rest of the Peanuts gang. Gary Rob- 
erts. Lori Crow-son. David Miller. Susan M Cone. 
Sieve Vaughan. sings his praise in TLCP's productrao 




Jhttlrt 



61 



Progressive Radio Thrives at WTUL 



"Are you tired of the same old 
sound? Want something new? Tune 
in the Progressive Leader, 91.5 FM, 
WTUL." — WTUL Promotional 
Advertisement 

Not only is WTUL New Orleans' 
Progressive Leader, it is New Or- 
leans' only progressive radio station. 

Sabrina Bunks, General Man- 
ager of WTUL, claimed the label of 
"progressive radio" because 'TUL 
"exposes the listener to a wide vari- 
ety of music that no other radio sta- 
tion plays." This variety includes 
classical, blues, jazz, folk, reggae, 
New Wave, rock 'n' roll, and older 
commercial releases not frequently 
played on commercial stations. 



WTUL is a non-commercial pub- 
lic radio station run by the students 
of Tulane that serves the city of New 
Orleans. 

In addition to playing great mu- 
sic, WTUL presents educational 
features such as "News Blimps" and 
"The Culture Report." News and 
sports can be heard five times each 
day, as well as a half-hour sports 
digest on Sunday nights. 

Over the last three years, WTUL 
has grown significantly. Bunks cited 
the Rock-On Survival Marathon as 
a major reason for the recent suc- 
cess. 

"The Marathon has brought the 
station enough revenue to purchase 



a new mixing board and to improve 
our production studio," she noted. 

The improvements of Studio B, 
the station's production studio, 
made WTUL better equipped to 
promote their own special presenta- 
tions and other campus events. 

This improves public relations, 
which is another source of WTUL's 
tremendous growth over the last 
three years. 

Vox Humana, the 'TUL newslet- 
ter, is another major facet of the sta- 
tion's public relations program. The 
Vox offers information about 'TUL 
programming and also on what's 
happening in the city. 

Bunks expects future increase in 




special t'calurcs such as interviews 
with local bands and personalities. 
The news department also plans to 
present more local and in-depth re- 
ports. 

In addition, WTUL will heighten 
its antenna to increase their broad- 
cast range to include more oi' the 
city. 

Overall, WTUL is a special orga- 
nization on campus. It is a cooperat- 
ive effort on behalf of each and ev- 
■ery member of the staff. The Jox, 
the tech staff, and everyone else all 
contribute to that well-known TUL 
sound. 

Disc jockey. Carta WestcotI spins albums for tier week- 

K show. 




\i .\n \s|i Svnaii mrriing Sabrina Bunks. General 
Mjn.i^'cr III V> III. cmphatizcs ihc need for tludeni 
salaries. 

In ilu iKttsrimm Nina Camacho reads Ihe AP wire 
bcfurc her ncuscasl. 




Bizzarre Radio gives students a chance to air unusual 

rclc.iscs. 



Med 



13 63 



TUCP Tunes in Tulane 



Bringing musical entertainment 
to the Tulane campus is no easy 
task. Working with limited facili- 
ties, coordinating shows around the 
multitude of musical events in the 
city, and catering to the diverse de- 
mands of students, is a constant 
challenge. 

The TUCP Concert committee, 
comprised of almost thirty con- 
cerned and dedicated individuals, is 
responsible for all of Tulane's con- 
cert programming. 

Committee members coordinate 
all aspects of concert events from 
contract negotiations and technical 
riders to publicity, ticket sales and 
hall management. 

Student volunteers do all the 
stage crew work as well as security, 
ushering and ticket handling jobs, 
while the TUCP Technical staff 
runs spotlights and provides sound 



equipment for smaller shows. 

The development of a good work- 
ing relationship with local promot- 
ers and major national and interna- 
tional booking agencies has played 
an important role in the committee's 
ability to book outstanding artists. 

Shows this year included the 
comedian Gallagher, the Pretend- 
ers, Toots & the Maytals, Steve 
Hackett, Gil Scott-Heron, Joan Ar- 
matrading, Ralph Towner/John 
Abercrombie, Al DiMeola and Jaco 
Pastorius, and the Word of Mouth 
Band/ the Dregs. In addition to 
shows staged in the 1800-seat McA- 
lister Auditorium, TUCP Concerts 
promoted blues guitarist Roy Book- 
binder, folksinger Tish Hinojosa, 
and the New Jazz Quintet in der 
Rathskeller and also did the produc- 
tion for Homecoming in the Hyatt 
with the Nevilles. 



Special projects this year includ- 
ed compiling an extensive New Or- 
leans directory for the internation- 
ally recognized Performance Maga- 
zine. Additionally, assistance was 
provided for the balloon special ef- 
fects used in the Rolling Stones 
show. 

All things considered, it has been 
a great year for music at Tulane 
with the committee successfully 
booking an array of outstanding 
musicians and fulfilling its goal to 
provide entertainment and a musi- 
cal education for the students. 



Bill Gould and Glenn Schulman assemble the sound 
system pieces backstage, hours before the Dregs' 
concert. 



Tech crew members and TUCP Concerts Chairman, 
Bill Gould, wait on the McAlister Auditorium loading 
dock for pieces of equipment to produce the Dregs' 
Concert. 




64 



TUCP 



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Omnipotent Providers 



The early morning hours found 
me stumbling into my room — a lan- 
guishing vestige of "Quarter-Beer 
Night." 

I came in, passed out and lay co- 
matose for five minutes before a 
rather boisterous knock was issued 
upon my door. I fetched my last 
waning reserves of energy and 
raised the blinds only to find myself 
glaring at an equally mindless in- 
toxicant. 

With listless abandon, he mut- 
tered those nerve-cringing, pester- 
ing, festering words which all RA's 
ultimately hear — "Will you please 
open my door?" 

To be sure, a football player in one 
dorm lost his key no less than twelve 
times. By paying for duplicates he 
had funded two study breaks and a 
new Softball bat. 

Resident Advisors perform hand- 
fuls of important duties around 
campus and in the Halls. To resi- 
dents, an RA becomes emulated as 
the noble, omnipotent provider of 
information, advice, wisdom and ex- 
perience. 

Perhaps a little less disheartening 
is the RA's role as floor supervisor, 
programmer, and organizer. Here, 
an RA's duties run the gamut from 
disciplining pranksters to conjuring 
up creative programming activities 
like the "I Love Lucy" party where 
everyone came dressed as Fred or 
Ethel Mertz. 

For many RA's, the job offers not 
only a number of enjoyable activi- 
ties, but also some of the fondest 



memories of college life. 

There is weekend duty (usually 
acquired after several trade-offs 
within the staff) where one RA is 
condemned to a night in the dorm, 
alone and with little to do. 

There are the notorious "work- 
shops" which drag RA's away a 
week early from the beaches in the 
summer and the ski slopes in the 
winter. Actually, they allow RA's to 
acquire the best mattress, chair, and 



There is no glory, 
there is no glamour, 
just a bunch of 
lightbulbs to be 
replaced . . . 



desk on the floor before any resi- 
dents arrive. 

In all honesty, it seems an RA 
earns his pay primarily through on- 
going battles with "Maintenance." 
In fact, the most reliable measure of 
an RA's competence, efficiency and 
ability pivots around his/her ability 
to wield influence over maintenance 
and repairs in the dorm. 

There is no glory, there is no 
glamor, just a bunch of light bulbs to 
be replaced, doors to be unlocked, 
and repairs to be reported. More im- 
portantly, though, there are friends 
to be made and good times to be 
shared. 




■■y»-««r;i,i, i,« „mfmtf, 



66 



R.A.'s 




t- 




r . 








CuitarUl (and Roidcnl Advisor) Andy Schroth UKO 
a break from school and perfects his musical abilities 

Kindlng a place on iht door, I2lh Floor R.A. Andy 
Rccs posts a notice about the "I Love Lucy" party. 



KA 



s 67 



Student Foundation Works for Tulane 



The Tulane Student Foundation 
is the link connecting present and 
past students of the University. It is 
the only organization at Tulane in 
which students work directly with 
alumni in various functions. Student 
Foundation also strives to bring stu- 
dents and faculty closer together. 

Student Foundation's primary 
concern is providing the students, 
staff, and alumni of the University a 
real look at Tulane. The hard work 
of the organization's members, led 
by their president, Robert Ratelle, 
was reflected in functions like Su- 
perfest, the Homecoming Dance, 
Hotline, Spring Ring, and Senior 
week. 

The Homecoming dance on Fri- 
day, November 13, 1981, kicked off 
Student Foundation's busiest week. 
Everyone at the sold-out dance boo- 
gied to the music of Jubilation! as 
this year's court was presented. Su- 
perfest, the homecoming extrava- 
ganza, was the next day, game day. 
Irma Thomas, New Orleans' own 
Queen of Soul, highlighted the day 
with a high-spirited concert. Every- 
one enjoyed the Fest, except maybe 
President Eamon Kelly and a few 
others who found out they were all 
wet by being on the receiving end of 
three wet sponges for 25 cents. 

Student Foundation sponsors an 
annual fundraising phonathon, Hot- 
line, during three weeks in the Fall. 
Spring Ring is the next semester's 
phonathon. Terri Margolin chaired 
Hotline this year, and Amy Pepper 
organized Spring Ring. 

Hotline raised over $65,000 in 
pledges, making it an important 



source of alumni funds. The stu- 
dents or groups that raised the most 
money were awarded a prize as in- 
centive to help. The prize this year, a 
color television set, went to the Kap- 
pas. Pi Phi placed second and SAE 
came in third. 

Amy Pepper explained that 
"Spring Ring is not run on the same 
scale as Hotline. It is only open to 
the different schools in the Universi- 
ty which compete against each other 



to raise funds from their own alum- 
ni." 

The remaining members of the 
Student Foundation board this year 
were Chris Borah, vice president of 
student affairs; Missy Cohen, vice 
president of administration; Marga- 
ret Gavel, treasurer; Peggy Basic, 
secretary; and Dolly Chisholm, staff 
advisor. Terry Jones, director of Tu- 
lane's alumni fund, helps coordinate 
the phonathon. 




68 



Student Foundation 




Students enjoy the music of Irma Thomas at Supcrfc.M Member* of Z*ti P« Fratcmily axnpctc lo get the 

'{i{ most contributions at Hotline 

Student Foundation 



CACTUS 

Lends A 

Helping 

Hand 




Escorting a friend, Lisa Schohan participates in a field 
day. 

Running outdoors, Marie Juneau watches at Croker 
Elementary school. 



70 



Cactus 





"The students eoniing every week 
is the only thing a lot of us have tu 
look forward to to break the mono- 
tony of being caged like a legless 
cockroach. " 

— A prisoner in 
Parish Prison 

The Community Action Council 
of Tulane University Students 
(CACTUS) is a volunteer organiza- 
tion that attempts to reach out to the 
members of the Tulane and New 
Orleans community and lend a 
"helping hand." 

Though CACTUS is an impor- 
tant and influential force in New 
Orleans schools, health care facili- 
ties, prisons, and youth homes, (to 
mention a few areas), the impact it 
has on the Tulane campus should 
not be overlooked. CACTUS affects 
every student, faculty, and staff 
member in some way. 

CACTUS volunteers have hccn 



fundamental in the development ot 
the Tulane Emergency Medical Ser- 
vice (TEMS), the Peer Tutoring 
program, and the Tulane University 
Blood Replacement and Insurance 
Program (TUBRIP). 

If yt)u need medical care on 
campus, help with a class or blood 
insurance, CACTUS is there. Help- 
ing the fraternities and sororities 
find community service projects, 
and working with the religious orga- 
nizations to run a food drive makes 
CACTUS a vital part oi Tulane. 

But what is CACTUS? The orga- 
nization is the volunteers in it 
volunteers who want to help, to 
learn, and to be needed. The\ ha\e 
the opportunitN to work on campus 
and coniiiuiiiilN pro|ccis. I hese pro- 
icct> range from tutoring children o\' 
all ages to helping run a blood drive. 
Working in a hospital, counseling 
juvenile dclinqucnls. running a re- 
cvcling center. cxpaiKliiis: I ouisi- 



Tutoring local students, this volunteer provido a need- 
ed service 



Concerned lotunteer Lou Ann Atlu watches over a 

friend 

ana"s "Reading Is Fundamental" 
program - the list of projects is 
limited only by the imaginations of 
the volunteers. 

The obvious goal of CACTUS is 
to aid people who need help, but the 
benefits to the volunteer are even 
more. For the Tulane student CAC- 
TUS otTers an alternative to the 
path between Gibson and Newcomb 
Hall, \olunteers have the chance to 
experience in an active way people 
with dilTerent backgrounds, values 
and problems. No liberal arts edu- 
cation should be complete without 
this sort o\' interaction. 

Important to the CACTI'S e.xpe- 
rience is developing friendships — 
both with the clients and the volun- 
teers. Friendships will last or be re- 
membered beyond college years be- 
cause so much caring and concern 
for others is involved. These are the 
l\pe o\' friendships that make col- 
lege reward inn. 



C»c1us 



71 



Female Cadet 
Reaches For the Stars 



"Oh, but you're so little!" 

That's the response Wendy Willis 
hears when she tells people she's go- 
ing to be a pilot in the Air Force. A 
slender 5'6", the soft-spoken civil en- 
gineering senior is a far cry from the 
stereotype husky, cold-hearted fe- 
male drill sergeant. But she's not to 
be dismissed lightly, either. Willis 
was one of the first 22 Air Force 
ROTC women in the nation to be 
selected as pilot candidates. 

As such, Willis is one of nearly 50 
Tulane students enrolled in the Air 
Force Reserve Officers Training 
program. All branches of the armed 
forces are represented on the Tulane 
Campus. 

Willis admits that it seems "a lit- 
tle unusual" for a girl to be in 
ROTC. "It's fairly rare for women 
to be interested in the military." She 
noted, however, that this attitude is 
changing. "Each year we get more 
girls in the freshman class. In my 
senior class, three of the 10 cadets 
are women. I would say a class gen- 
erally has 20 to 25 percent women." 

She finds little difficulty in being 
accepted by the male cadets. "If 
you're competent, they'll treat you 
that way, and if you're incompetent, 
they'll treat you that way, too. I 
think they're really willing to accept 
you for what you can do." 

Willis has not only chosen an un- 
usual profession, but she has her 
"perfect career mapped out. If I 
could, I'd complete pilot training, 
then I'd become an instructor pilot 
in a T-38, which is a high-perfor- 
mance aircraft." 

She smiled when she thought 
about flying a craft faster than the 
speed of sound. "Then, after one 



tour as an instructor pilot, I'd fly an 
A- 10, which is a close air support 
aircraft, and I'd be stationed in Eng- 
land." 

She admits that she couldn't fly 
the A- 10 now because women are 
not legally permitted to serve in 
combat positions. "It would be four 
years from now before I could fly. A 
lot of officers have told me that 
women may be able to fly in combat 




in the near future." 

Eventually, Willis dreams of en- 
tering the astronaut program. 
"Maybe I'll walk on the moon," she 
chuckled. 

Many setbacks might occur along 
the way, she noted. "For one thing, a 
pregnancy during pilot training 
would be a big obstacle. You can't 
fly when you're pregnant and hav- 
ing morning sickness." 

There are also pressures to leave 
the military and marry. "I guess 



marriage and family plans at some 
point may conflict with my career 
plans in the Air Force." 

Other than commercial flights, 
she has flown only once. This was 
during a four-week field training 
camp that cadets attend between 
their sophomore and junior years. 
The flight was in a T-37 high-perfor- 
mance jet trainer. 

"We had to wear a bulky para- 
chute and a helmet and oxygen 
mask." One memorable portion of 
the flight was the barrel roll, which 
involves a 360-degree roll of the air- 
craft. 



72 



Female Cadet 




"All 1 rciiicmbcr is you pull ;i cou- 
ple of 'G-forccs,' " she said. "Il 
pushes your head againsl the seal 
and you feel your face flailcning 
back towards your spine. 

"I didn't get sick; I didn't think I'd 
hear the end o\' it if I did." But a lot 
of the pilot candidates did get sick, 
she added, attributing this more to 
the extreme heal at the beginning 
and end of the Hight than to the air- 
craft maneuvers. 

Willis wondered if women should 
be allowed in combat. "I think the\ 
should have a limited selection pro- 
cess to have women in combat. 1 



don't think women have a place in 
the inlantry with men, but I don't 
see any reason that uomen can't be 
combat pilots. Not all women 
should be combat pilots but now, 
not all men are combat pilots, ei- 
liier." 

-lust as combat wouki not be lor 
e\er\one Willis does not believe the 
military or ROTC is either. "I don't 
think ROTC is for everyone, but for 
an\one who's at all interested in the 
military and who realizes there are a 
lot of rules, it's a good experience." 

'W lot of people rebel against be- 
iniz told what to do," she continued. 



"There are people who rebel against 
standard dress codes and haircut 
regulations, people who have difTer- 
eni behavior paltcrns than what the 
Air Force wants. Some like to ex- 
periment with drugs, for instance. 
and don't think the Air Force should 
tell them what to do." 

"There's a lot of pride involved in 
having a uniform and a haircut 
that's sharp." she said. "It looks pro- 
fessional to have a neat, short hair- 
cut. It all has to do with pride." 

SiandinK 't illenlion. Wendy Willit givo her oom- 
miind) as ihc TirM female Cadel Comnamler of Air 
Force ROTC. Delachmcnl 320 




Who Cares? 

This is a story about four people 
named Everybody, Somebody, Any- 
body, and Nobody. 

There was an important job to be 
done, and Everybody was sure that 
Somebody would do it. Anybody 
could have done it, but Nobody fi- 
nally did it. 

Somebody got angry about that 
because it was Everybody's job. Ev- 
erybody thought Anybody could do 
it, but Nobody realized that Every- 
body wouldn't do it. It ended up 
that Everybody blamed Somebody, 
and Nobody accused Anybody. 

I didn't want to do this story, but 
then neither did anyone else. Apa- 
thy runs high everywhere, yes, even 
on a yearbook staff. Apathy is very 
prevalent at Tulane. 

Why? Nobody really knows, but 



then again, no one really cares. At 
Tulane, the general idea is that stu- 



There was an important 
job to be done, and Ev- 
erybody was sure that 
Somebody would do it. 



dents are content to wallow in a sea 
of mediocrity. 

Yet constantly, student politicos 
assail this mediocrity. They want 
"Leadership for a change" or 
"Thorns in the side of indifference." 
They seek to "Experience the differ- 
ence" and to generally "Make Tu- 
lane a better place to live." 

Generally, the student leaders 




have fallen victim to the assured 
comforts of mediocrity. 

From an incredibly bad dinner at 
Bruff Commons to an unresponsive 
and bureaucratic administration "^ 
Tulane students are daily asked to '""' 
do battle with a monolith of indif- 
ference. There is little to prevent 
them from acquiescing and accept- 
ing this university of Southern 
charm and efficiency. 

But this university really seems to 
be merely a microcosm of the coun- 
try. Now we are not merely into a 
"Me" decade, we are altogether in 
an era of selfishness. 

People no longer want to hear 
about the problems in the Third 
World, or in the carcinigenicy of 
their water. They want to hear about 
the rate of inflation, the prime inter- 



74 



Apathy 



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and unemployment statis- 

k-LlXilane, these interests trans- 
I late into students who want to know 
about the job market, who want to 
know if they will ever be able to af- 
ford a house, or if they will merely 
be able to keep food on the table and 
clothes on their back. 

Yet amid the muck of all this me- 
diocrity there were some memora- 
ble movements this year which tend- 
ed to disprove the apathy theory. 
Out of a normally underdog football 
team came a game against LSU 
that was unrivaled in Tulane history, 
and that left the Crescent City 
jumping for days. 

To a basketball team besieged by 
years of problems, came a man from 
a small town in Texas who not only 



led the Wave to the National Invita- 
tional Tournaments, but incited over 
a thousand students to march on 
No. 2 Audubon Place. It was the 
first time, however, that they 

Somebody finally did 
something, and Nobody 
blamed Anybody. Ev- 
erybody was better off. 

marched in ordered revelry, not in 
riotous protest. 

Not only did the athletic depart- 
ment do some stirring this year, the 
administration did enough of its 
own. A new telephone system, guar- 
anteed to save money, wreaked hav- 
oc with service. The new system 



caused mass student protests de- 
manding back the more expensive 
efficiency of Ma Bell. 

Phone Director Judy Halterman 
tried to soothe tempers as the Uni- 
versity's spokesfKrson. but she soon 
became the jeering students' nem- 
esis — proving beyond a doubt that 
the best way to get through to stu- 
dents was through the telephones. 

A proposed honorary degree for 
President Ronald Reagan to coin- 
cide with September's presidential 
visit also caused a well publicized 
stir among students, who felt that 
the University Senate should he 
little more prudent with the handing 
out of sheepskins. 

Somebody finally did something, 
and Nobody blamed Anybody. Ev- 
erybody was better olT. 



.... 75 



AFRO-AMERICAN CONGRESS 
OF TULANE 



Front Row: 

Karl Doss 
Therron Foley 
Ernest Goodly 
Jacinta Noel 
Mike Jones 
Paul Barns 
Second Row: 
Catrell McCullouch 
Hank Burrel 
Travell Williams 
Kim Tucker 
Lisa Perez 
Maureen Joseph 
Kim Wright 
Alicia Roberts 



Back Row: 

Darrell Morris 
Arlen Langs 
Nick Goodly 
Kip Lazard 
Pat Morris 
Mike Williams 
Ronald Winged 
Camille Carrere 
Kevin Williams 
Daryl Simian 



AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF 
CHEMICAL ENGINEERS 



Front Row: 

Winston Lacayo 
Harry Assmusen 
Second Row: 

Alfred Freudenberger 
Elie Vasquez 
Michael Judd 
Kathryn Inouye 
Denise Muckley 
Lilly Ugaz 
Lizette Jimenez 
Jaqueline HafTner 



Back Row: 

John Wallaz 
Robert Caire 
John Kapeles 
Robert Bocock 
Steven Schenker 
Joe Roman 
Steve Murphy 



AMERICAN SOCIETY 
OF CIVIL ENGINEERS 



Front Row: 

John Hess 
Calvin Hoppmeyer 
Gerard Gillen 
William LeCorgne 
Jeffrey Garon 
Second Row: 
Steven Bontempo 
Gregory Gillen 
Leonard Quick 
Ghassan Kawash 
Claudia Montero 



Back Row: 

Burt Adams 
Ignacio Irrerien 
Daniel Mikulak III 




76 



ACT/AICE/ASCE 



Il 




AMf-RICAN SOCIETY OF 
MICHANICAL ENGINEERS 



Juc Olivier 
Djvid Code 
Rj> lee 
filen Green 
Mike Shapiro 
I conard Yanuda 
( amillo Kalozdi 
Jim Molak 
Hccky Jardinc 
I arolyn Daigrc 
Siuarl Lob 



John ^red^clL.t 
Hugh t»fTer> 
Suun Kron 
Mandcl Rolh 
Paul McKcc 
David Grc|;crily 
Gary Lindcrmann 
Karen Cofield 
Dtanc Murphy 
Victor Tokath 
Tern Magolin 



i 



ANCHOR AND CHAIN SOCIETY' 



Front Ron: 

Robert Clark 
Pal Ryder 
Robert Vince 
Tim Dorscy 
Karl Koch 
Tim Durst 
Bruce Bommer 
Second Row: 
Victor Macone 
John Fahsbcnder 



Carl Powe 
Paul Palydorcs 
Sieve Main 
George Hams 
Chan Swallow 
Keith Ansic) 
Back Row: 
Ignatius Libeno 
Paul Kreichmcr 
Joe Fish 



ARCHITECTURE SENATE 

Gcorfie Hero 
Melonic 
Hcrgen Dossel 
David Wallers 



ASML, Anchor & Chain/Architecture Seivaic / / 



A&S SENATE 



Front Row: 

Billy Kirkikis 
Ricky Chanon 
Vin Gandrucio 
Second Row: 
Rod Eisenberg 
Phil Jaffe 
Rob Shankerman 
Ken Silverstein 
Gary Cohn 



Back Row: 

Jim Morrison 

Mike Case 

Mike Sacks 

Fred Axelrod 

Ozgur Karaosmanoglu 

Terry Jones 



ASSOCIATED 
STUDENT BODY 



Sitting: 

Ricky Chanon 
Greg Tendrich 
Phil Jaffe 
Fred Axelrod 
Andy Werth 
Amy Pensker 
Front Row: 
Vicki Alvarez 
Gary Cohen 
Susan Kalishman 
Cindee Schrieber 
Kevin Williams 
Mauri Cohen 
LouAnn Atlas 
Dave Schneider 
Jill Pender 
Pam Hochberg 
Second Row: 
Jeff Kahn 
Billy Kirkikis 



Burgin Dossett 
John Rickets 
George Hero 
Xavier Vitteri 
Stuart Loeb 
Ozgur Karaosmanoglu 
Fonda Magids 
Lynn Foster 
Elizabeth Reynolds 
Dave Mignatti 
Back Row: 
Maurice Rosenbaum 
Steve Shakno 
C.W. McGowen 
Lee Waldman 
Michelle Burkett 
Jim Morrison 
Stephanie Klein 
Paul McDonald 
Dr Tim O'Neill 
Ron Sachs 
Karen Starnes 



ASB EXECUTIVE 
BOARD 



Dave Schneider 
Mauri Cohen 
Lou Ann Atlas 
Paul McDonald 
Cindee Schrieber 



Pam Hochberg 
Andy Werth 
Bryant Cohen 
Kevin Williams 
Jeff Kahn 
Billy Kirkikis 




78 



A&S Senate/ASB/Executive Board 




ASB TRUST 



I- runt Ron: 

Mike Balkilii 
Icrrcncc franklin 
l'.im Zjhier 



Back Row: 
Wa>nc Jcncvcin 
fjfcgg l.otgcrbaum 
Pam Hochbcrg 
Scott Ratchick 
Dave Schneider 



BALLET 



Front Ron: 

Chrlstj Gordon 
Mar> Ann Buchanan 
Back Ron: 
Kathy Fleck 
Theresa Willen 



Lisa Bolot 
Tar>n Shclton 
Trina Espinola 
Richard Silverman 
Rebecca Mercer 



BAND 



Roster 
Terry Adirim 
Bryan Ballot 
John Bauer 
Raul Biancardi 
\ndy Blankenan 
Tom Blutc 
JcfT Boudreaux 
Dan Buchollz 
K C Caldwell 
Dave Coleman 
Bill Cook 
Gay Craft 
Steve Craft 
Bob C/ochara 
(.)nie Dc Vallec 
Carol Dclahunly 
Cathy Dye 
ludah Flum 
David Frank 
Sandy Gay 
llarlcv Ginsberj 
SlarkGoldbcrs 
I ric Griemann 
(ircg Guth 
Bruce Holmes 
Riikv Howe 
lim Hyland 
Stephen Johnson 
Bruce Johnston 
I isa Josvai 
Cliff Juan 
Dan Kahn 
I ric Katj 
Dan Kahn 
I nc Katr 
Dan Kal/ner 
Mike Kelly 



Cluries Kiiimilter 
April Kotsar 
Paul LeCat 
Ed Levinc 
Linda Little 
Cleveland Mack 
Dan Mallin 
Larry Marks 
Dave McCord 
Richard Mel/ger 
Sheryl Miller 
Tom Mutclctta 
Marty Moeller 
Ken Nehan 
Tom Oberic 
Jim Peacock 
Joe Pearl 
Terry RagoMn 
Brad Ray 
Barry Resnik 
Rich Rhodes 
Dave Roberts 
Becky Robertson 
Barry Rogers 
Maurice Rcocnbium 
Dennis Ruello 
Jon Sands 
Marc Samow 
Jim Skiba 
Luke Sojka 
Gary Stephenson 
Mitch Supler 
Phil Teel 
Ed tiloa 

Koenraad VanOinUc 
Sarah Willtrd 
Jim Wraihall 
Fred Zcnx» 



ASBIVvut/Ballel/Band / 



CACTUS BOARD 



Front row: 

Dave Barondess 
Wendy Scheier 
Karen Landsberg 
Beth Ryan 
Anne Wolfe 
Second row: 
Bonnie Hirschberg 
Jennifer Heller 
Gretchen Harper 
Chris Cooper 



Lisa Shohan 
Mark Lowell 
Linda Saron 
Tracy Mizell 
Back row: 
Seth Grant 
Tom Cross 
Paul McDonald 
Regina Adams 
Sean Appleyard 
Joe Gordon 




CHOIR 

Sopranos 

Katherine Brucker 
Beatrice Blake 
Leslie Castay 
Leslie Curry 
Kathleen Dahill 
Elizabeth Dana 
Monica Grosz 



Lynne Holt 
Mary Knill 
Naomi Lawrence 
Anna Litwin 
Christie Metcalf 
Jenny Knight 
Margaret O'Keefe 
Gayle Peacock 
Lisa Reed 
Susan Skinner 



Altos 

Philis Andrews 
Mary Armstrong 
Erica Beaner 
Melissa Black 
Karen Blankenbaker 
Julie Emig 
Jan Estus 
Victoria Finke 
Missy Gallagher 



Eunice Kim 
Tracey Lazarus 
Meg Leake 
Anne Muth 
Laurie Offenberg 
Lisa Perez 
Cassie Steck 
Tracy Trupman 
Linda Zablotesky 
Tenors 



Eric Aukee 
Andy Blankenau 
Glenn Dismukes 
John Hardie 
Jim Karlsberger 
Brian Kim 
Ricardo Leon 
Tim Mearig 
Paul Morris 
Kyle Pennington 



Jamie Reily 
Gary Roberts 
James Simonette 
Basses 

Miles Bingham 
Fred Boorgeois 
Mike Biunno 
Paul Farinella 
George Fletcher 
Tom Foley 



Mike Friedman 
Peter Gillis 
Robert Harding 
Keith Harmeyer 
Paul Kircher 
Roland Lambert 
Jack Milne 
Allen Reynolds 
Stephen Rosoff 



CIRCLE K 



Front row: 

Marc Kline 
Susan Winchester 
Junesse Viril 
Ana Rios 
Nicolas Moniz 
Middle row: 
Lorraine Pivornik 
Travell Williams 
Ken Slossberg 



Maggie Curras 
Linda Matthews 
Back row: 
Irving Escalante 
Joe Skeens 
Susan Winchester 
Rabah Seffal 
Rei Gonzalez 
Phil Stanley 
Ray Peters 




80 



Cactus Board, Choir, Circle K 



f 




CLUB SPORTS COUNCIL 



I ronl run: 
■Siujrl Borne 
Shannon Killiica 
Carol Ricwc 
Judy Saltil/ 
Amy Goldtmilh 
Diane Blumbcrg 
Howard Grody 
Billy Kirkikis 
Salvador Sanchez 
Back row: 



Bart Mcrkcl 
Ru Yard 
Tom O'Conner 
John RuotKy 
Maurice Taquino 
Andy F.Kotar 
Sieve Mylha 
Tim Slale 
Mike Schnber 
Nelvon Trujillo 
Glenn Schulnun 



COLLEGE REPUBLICANS 



Eric Bradley 
Elizabeth Whilmore 
Rolando Gucrra 



COMMODORES 



From row: 

Sandy Hipplcr 
Sharon Mador^ky 
t-orcna Dumas 
Jane Nakamura 
Second ro«: 
Tin.i P.ico 
Juncwe Viril 
Pam Patrick 
Beth i'duardi 
Kim l.chio 
Back row: 
Sheila Fine 



Mandy Wood 
Shcri OsgoiMj 
Tanya Stayer* 
Li/ Whitnwre 
Michele L^ccheo 
Judi Franklin 
Fllen Lyoftt 
Not Piclarttf: 
Fileen BroMcr 
Monique DcQuay 
Patty HufT 
Tama Meyer 
Ccorgu Talbot 



I 



C/ufc Sporf*, RtpMKtns. Commodorti 



81 



ENGINEERING SENATE 



Joe Olivier 
David Code 
Ray Lee 
Glen Green 
Mike Shapiro 
Leonard Yamada 
Cumillio Kalozdi 
Jim Holak 
Becky Jardine 
Carolyn Daigre 
Stuart Lob 
John H.M. Fredricks 
Hugh Caffery 
Susan Kron 
Maridel Roth 
Paul McKee 
David Gregerity 
Gary Lindemann 
Karen Cofield 
Diane Murphy 
Victor Tokash 
Terri Margolin 



Rick McMillan 

David Vining 

Al Simons 

Joe Cunningham 

Susan Kron 

Karen Cofield 

Jeff Balser 

Jeannie Smith 

Ed Strobel 

Xavier Viteri 

Lily Ugaz 

Stuart Lob 

Kim Priebe 

Maurice Rosenbaum 

Lauri Hackett 

Terri Lewis 

Jerry Gianoli 

C.W. McGowen 

Jonathon Rickets 

Joan Jackman 

Charlene Hill, President 



FINANCE BOARD 



Front Row: 

Andy Werth 
C. W. McGowen 
Amy Pinsker 
George Conyne 
Chris Soger 
Second Row: 
Kevin Williams 
Gretchen Harper 
Donald R. Moore 
Xavier Viteri 
Howard Gody 



Back Row: 

Jeff Kahn 
Leland Bennett 
Rix Yard 
Charles Patin 
Tom Ktstanes 
Joe Gordon 
Not pictured: 
Melodye Mitchell 
Paul McDonald 
Mindy McNichol 
Lou Ross 
Barry Grodski 
CIndee Schrieber 



HULLABALOO 

Front Row: 

Alan Gainsburgh 
Mary Brett 
Lorri Pavornik 
Mac Forysite 
Nancy Levin 
Back Row: 
Peter Urbanowicz 
Carl Lineberry 




82 



Eng. Senate, Finance Board, Hullabaloo 




INSTITUTE OF 

I l,ECTRONIC AND 

i I.FCTRICAL ENGINEERS 



J. 



1 roQl Roo: 


Ikird Ho»: 


I'lcrrc I rickey 


Dj.c I'r.^c 


Michelle Mano 


Duug Male 


< .irmen Lgaz 


John Marling 


N.idi.i folic 


Emile lanni 


Second Ro«: 


Hcclor Mum 


\rmand Pcrkm» 


Joe Wa/ 


Kc%in Schoil 


Mark Utamofid 


lim Peacock 


Rick Townley 


Kcnnv Robichaux 


Clay Henry 


I )C Smith 


Steve Shirl) 


Mike Pcarcc 


Mall Shertnann 




Calhv Boquel 




Dr Paul Duvouin 



JAMBALAYA 


Kroni Row: 


Back Row: 


Jcnn\ Dunn 


Juli tjardig 


l.arr> Korn 


Suzzane Sauuy 


Steven 


Sigal Shapira 


Josh kat/ 


Eleanor Comer 


Middle Row: 


Cat Weil 


Id EspOMtO 


Sclh Strauu 


1 ran Dubrow 


Am> Pepper 


O/gur KaraosmaiK>glu 


Miuiot: 


Rill Dillingham 


Ira Roscnzvng 


Marc Mauser 


Patncia Lanier 


Mazin Abu-Ghazalah 


Joel Silvenhcin 


Bob Kottlcr 


John Folc\ 


B\ron Lohman 


Dale Lc« 




Sarah Schmidt 




Peter Lrtxanowicz 



LATIN AND AMERICAN 

STUPFNTS' ASSOCIATION 

hruni Row: 
\n.i Morandeira 
Patricia dclos Herat 
I ourdcs Soto 
Rack Ro«: 
s.ira I icha 
l.>« F Nalcr 
\na Ncrcida Lope/ 
Bcatnz Blanco 
I crnando Campo 
Sol Pictured: 
Ncssini H.ivvin 
MickcN Rivera 
\\cl Rivera 
Jennifer Kohler 



I.EEE, |amb«Uya. LASA 



83 



Brian Treacy 
Scott Griner 



LEGAL AID 

Denise Fox 
Piauche Villere 
Fred King 



LITERARY MAGAZINE 



Quinto Espira 

Jean Marc Levy 

George Johnson 

Heidi Leibman 

Doug Powell 

Mary Vaughn Williams 



Susan Meinert 
Kate Oehlschlaeger 
Jamie Flaxman 
Susie Etchevery 
Jim Clark 



MEDIA BOARD 


Front row: 


Lance LaBauve 


Alan Gainsburgh 


Kevin Williams 


Jenny Juge 


Mindy McNichols 


James Weinberg 


Juli Hartig 


Sabrina Bunks 


Back row: 


Second row: 


Gary Fretwell 


Jerrv Richie 


Paul McDonald 


David Lerner 






84 



Legal Aid, Literary Magazine, Media Board 




MODERN DANCE 



1 f')nt ru»: 
Jjnc (jilbcrt 
Tara Wilion 
( Icvcljnd Mack 
Bick row: 
McUnic Marclund 



Megan Byrd 
Rmcman Roou 
Car la Co(u«ay 
Shcilc> Miller 
l.tu Gilbert 
Jamo McConoell 



NATIONAL SOCIETY 
OF BLACK ENGINEERS 



kim Tucker 
Tia Fcrrouillct 
Vcrlinda Allen 
Linda Scoll 
Brian Ranuon 
Dana Walker 
Emcsi Goodly 
Therron Foley 
JcfTenr Rugon 
Chandra Robinson 
Melanic Marchand 
Sharon Lawrence 



Gerald Lagardc 
Kevin Taylor 
Ell Brown 
Mike Williams 
Darrcll Semien 
Mark Ricard 
Joseph Hams 
Ronald Wmger 
Darry Molcuoo 
Lisa Ptrtz 
NichoUs Goodly 
Sam Sullivan. Jr. 



NEVVCOMB SENATE 



Kroot row: 
londa Magids 
'udy Bans 
Caki Collat 
Robin Krams 
Cccc Smilh 
111! Pender 
S.ir.ih \>crT 
S«ond row: 
H.illic Smith 
Anna I ou 
Debbie Tancnbaum 
Barbara /cnisk> 
Kath> Enunuclson 
Kitly KIcruk 
Leslie Finkelsletn 



CaroUn Higgi 
Robin Rcagkr 
Back row: 
Karen Kravtin 
Cindy Gee 
SharvOT DoMood 
Sand) Lee 
Michelle Burkeil 
Bam Vilona 
Barbiari Baumao 
Fran Dubrow 
Lucy Canoa 
Kaihy Fleck 
Artdrea Cabell 
Soty Smilli 



Modern Dtinit, Bl»ck Eng. Soorty. Setpeomb Sentle 



85 



RESIDENT ADVISORS 
BUTLER 



Front row: 

Lynn Maddox 
Second row: 
Marcy Michael 
Third row: 

Barb Schumann 
Leslie Broome 



Fourth row: 

Bea Maldonado 
Missy Cohen 
Back row: 

Nancy Marra 
Karen Ibach 



RESIDENT ADVISORS 
DORIS / JOHNSTON 



Front row: 

Terri Margolin 
Chapman Taylor 
Dawn Urbanek 
Mark Lowell 



Back row: 

Theresa Lippert 
Julie Rosser 
Diana Minardi 
Gail Feldman 



RESIDENT ADVISORS 
IRBY / TATE 



Front row: 

Gary Wortham 
Back row: 

Jon Straggas 
Linn Foster 
Eric Guenther 



Michelle Rooney 
J.F. Poupeau 
Missing: 
Holly Bates 
Maria Lebron 
Andy Schroth 




86 



Butler, DorisI Johnston, IrbylTate 




RESIDENT ADVISORS 
lOSEPHINE LOUISE 



^roiil torn: 


Back ro«: 


Hridgci Whelan 


Pam Aihlcr 


Caria Conaway 


Kim Barren 


Mar) Krancet Kell> 


Tara Wibon 


Joan Hcrt 





RESIDENT AD\'ISORS 


MONROE 


Front row: 


Bob Sanderj 


Bun Plaster 


Third ro^r 


Mike Sylvester 


Bob Weber 


Joe Fernandez 


Cookie Abadin 


John Boltaro 


Jim Odra 


Second ro*: 


Back row: 


Martv Wiarda 


Ell Vaiqucs 


Rick Cuichin 


Mike Shapiro 


Ed Strobel 


Jim Robinson 


Rick Snvder 


Ted Pcrr) 


Andv Rees 


No« pictwtd: 


Mike Larson 


Doug Mills 


Paul Bookman 


C J Lono 



RESIDENT ADX'ISORS 
PHELPS 



Front row: 
Fim Mcjut 
Sieve Dukes 
Irjvcll Williams 
l)rcv» Donnelly 



Back row: 
Da^c Reynolds 
John Hardie 
Michcal Pcarce 
Tom GifTrcs 



/i_ Monwr. Phelfi 



87 



RESIDENT ADVISORS 
ROBERT SHARP HALL 



Front row: 

Bert Fisher 
Prime Lomsardi 
Larry Page 
Ron Sachs 
Second row: 
David Barondess 
Chris Margisti 
Marc Sarman 
Bill Welch 
Joe Hegener 
Third row: 



Kurt Finke 
Wayne Frei 
Merrill W. Reutar 
Paul Weisman 
Mack Staadowers 
Steve Frank 
Back row: 
Steve Rasm 
Hector Murra 
Alan J. Stone 
Rick Smite 



RESIDENT ADVISORS 
WARREN 



Front row: 

Antigoni Pappas 
Leslie Stanford 
Pam Hochberg 



Back row: 

Arline Bragan 
Andrea Aarons 
Tammy Schiff 
Karen Keyes 



RESIDENT ADVISORS 

ZEMMURAY HALL 

ALUMNAE HALL 

PATTERSON 



Front row: 

Nancy Graboyes 
Frank Sterneck 
Alice NusI 
Kevin Williams 



Back row: 

Debbie Katzner 
Monica Fried 
Mindy Kornberg 
Mary Jane Smart 




88 



Sharp, Warren, Zemmuray I Alumnae I Patterson 



J 




AIR FORCE ROTC 



^r«h^«•ll: 

S.indr.i Adam 
Angcl.1 Bartholomew 
William Dillingham 
Daniel Ldmitlon 
Hauler (ioodly 
Susan (jilbcrl 
I auri Hackcll 
Sandra Janui 
lames Johnson 
\^ayne Johnson 
Nicholas Kunish 
Icreia Lewis 
Douglas l.ogue 
trika Polcschner 
Mark Siglcr 
Brian Smilh 
Michael Twcdl 



Marcu Wink 
SoptMnwrn: 

(^iu);l.i% ( ashman 
Rich C ashman 
Christopher Connelly 
Kathryn D'Amico 
Jijve (iucvara 
Mike Millon 
Blake Jackton 
Melissa Janning 
Byron Lohman 
Joseph McMurray 
Jack Moliuni 
Leiitia Murray 
Richard Painler 
Michael Ray 
John Scorvinc 
Andrew Stein 



Thomas Virner 
iwaion: 
RSooda Coocr 
Robcn Gargiulo 
F.dward Maun 
Didicr Opotomky 
filcn Pap(>u 
Thomas Parks 
Jamo Rcintch 
Caria Sylscttcr 
Senior* 

Samuel Barber 
Suun Bontly 
Timdhy Mcang 
FrarKis Noll 
Janci Smith 
Wendy Willn 




MARINE ROTC 












FreshBCK 

Tod Briggs 
Robcn Johnson 
James Jones 
Michael Jones 
Paul Polydorcs 
Sophomores: 
John Bear) 
James Bremer 
Stephen Ferrando 
Bruce Harrison 



Ignatius Libeno 
William Morgan 
Michael Wcsiman 
Iwoor. 

Robert Amend 
Terence Nolan 
Gary Wortham 
Staion: 
Keith Ansley 
William Foi 
Roger Machut 



NA\ ^ ROTC 



Seniors: 

Daud Abrahamson 
Jc(Trc> Anderson 
Keith Ansley 
Brian Bourgeois 
John Buriak 
David Chin 
Ricardo Cuchelto 
William F"o\ 
Hugh Hcmstreet 
Bnan Looney 



Roger Machut 
Ros Mustelicr 
TcJ Naeckei 
Carl Powe 
John Roooey 
Robert Sanders 
Mack Sigman 
Richard Townley 
^nd^eJ TunKr 
Juseph Was 
Dasnd Wcnner 



AFROTC. MROrC. NROTC 



89 



SOCIETY OF PETROLEUM 

ENGINEERS 



Front row: 

Dr. Maynard Stephens 
Sandy McKaan 
Charleen Sullivan 
Janet Olsen 
Joe Cunningham 



Back row: 

Hugh Caffery 
Rick Smith 
Michael Caruso 
James Stefanic 
Martin Mouton 



TULANE UNIVERSITY 
CENTER PROGRAMING 



Front row: 

Mike Schement 
Lou Ross 
Dirk Angevine 
Second row 
Carrie Heinen 
Rob Beatty 
Jane Gross 
Derek Schwenke 



Herb Scher 
Brad Schur 
Back row: 
Gary Mandelblatt 
Garrick Prejean 
Bill Gould 
Gordon Wood 
Jeffrey M. Kahn 
Einar Pedersen 



TULANE BIO-MEDICAL 
ENGINEERS 



Front row: 

Dr Cedric Walker 
David Vining 
David Mayer 
Maria Lebron 
Michael Angerman 
Hector Murra 
Second row: 
Eugene May 
Carl Poe 
Michael Silber 
Chuck Collins 
Bud Fields 
Bob Reinhart 
Rafael Martinez 



Third row: 

Carla Conaway 
Burgess Schulz 
Lois Stark 
David Lake 
Tom Weidman 
Neal Beals 
Back row: 
Carl Westerhold 
Greg Lambert 
Sharon Livingston 
Michael Mailhes 
Josefina Pelaez 
Bill Young 
Marc Prezios 




90 Petroleum Engineers, TUCP, Bio-Medical Engineers 




TULANE ENGINEERING 
SOCIETY 



I'lcrrc (ricke 
llhkc Bracado 
Suun Kron 
ficrry Oianoli 
Mfrcd Simom 
'icrry .Shcirman 
K.ilph ScMl/ 
ll<)b Croi«cr 
K.1V I cc 



Frank Ellw* 
Gil Slock 
David Code 
Emitc lanni 
BUkc Moore 
Launc /abclny 
Calh) Boquct 
Karen C'oricid 
Joan Jacknun 



STUDENT FOUNDATION 



Kronl row: 
Mjriha Tcslcr 
CaroKn Earl 
Stcond row: 
Chris Borah 
Missy Cohen 
Ann McCullum 
Beatrice Maldcnado 
Lon Nelson 
Alan Liebowiiz 
Bonnie Karpa 
Sieve Colelli 
Alan Kramer 
Back ron: 
Neil Kualincte 
Caria Marcenaro 
Amy Pepper 



Josh Kat7 
Mandel Rolh 
Jackie Forlc 
Ira Rotcn/wcig 
Heidi Pohl 
Scon Brown 
Sarah Schmidt 
Diana Calalano 
Pat Ryder 
Susan Cone 
Rachel Dacey 
Sonia Maduro 
Terri Margolin 
Chruli GnnfTi 
Dolly Chisholm 
Peggy Gavel 
Robert Ralellc 



TULAMANS 



Kronl ro«: 
Charlie Sleek 
Julie Goldstone 
Lee Waldman 
Cassie Sleek 
Rich Rh.xJes 
1 re M.Whirter 
Scvood row: 
Kenny Weil 
Adncnnc Petite 
Doug Shifter 
Julie Fmig 
M.lc Kelly 
rhird row. 
Riiky Ho«>x 
Jane Rushing. 
Advisor 



Larr> Marks 
Joel Livingston 
Back turn: 
led Talbol. 
Director 
Many Boiloa 
Laura Weber 
Bruce Holmct 
Barry Rogers 
Mbsiag 

Carol Scbdcnbaum 
David Abraham 
Jay D'Lugin 
Eddie Lcvine 
John Bauer 
Barrv Rcsnick 



Lnsintenng Sonrty. Sluilcnt FnirJjlicn. Tuls-.urf 



91 



J- 



TUCP TECH STAFF 

Front Row: 

Thane Bozos 
Bruce Jacoby 
Barry Mendeloff 
Back Row: 
John Buziak 
Pete Silton 
Gordon Wood 



TUVAC 

Front Row: 

Mike Gerberich 
Janice McKirgan 
Carrie Heinen 
Phyllis Andrews 
Dave Raphel 
Mont Fennel 
Jackie Maiman 
Bill Maiman 
Dan Skelton 
Back Row: 
Cray Henry 
Alicia Grimes 
Mindy McNichols 
Gary Hurwitz 
Edward Hall 

Not pictured: 

Stephanie Skylar 



WOMEN'S FORUM 



Front Row: 

Michelle Burkett 
Christine Bogar 
Diana Minardi 
Christie Grizaffi 
Betsy O'Brien 
Back Row: 
Suzanne Harris 
Fonda Magids 
Laura Ouverson 




92 



TUCP Tech /TUVAC /Women's Forum 




WTUL 



I ronl Rom: 
' ilcnn S4:hulman 
Njnc) Anfangcr 
\\jfd Ni»on 
Neil (J»Hinclt 
I)jvc ilurigin 
iiimbo Schwarz 
J'lhn (olc> 
"M-cond Row. 
K.iiic HLiLk 
Nancy Pjllcrton 
Uk\ SiUcr»hcin 
Kale Ochcwhlaftcr 
David Simon 
I he Dulchcu 
Michael Yinuck 
^lbrl^.1 Bunks 
I bird Ron: 
Mark Kckcrle 
Mom Fennel 
\ ickie Murray 
Michelle Mooch 
I li/abeih Wilson 
fourth Row: 
John Goldberg 
Sieve Walsh 
Doug Grills 



Andrea Titnun 
Dofina let VanCoit 
Burl Geraci 
Pally Oannemillcr 
nrib Row: 
Bcih Vungc 
Spcncc MchI 
Jon McMugti 
CarU WeticMi 
Kevin PhMlncr 
John Uallaoc 
Sixlb Rom: 
I lu \jughan 
Back Ro«: 
Dennt% Bouiillier 
Robin McCani 
John Rodwig 
Kaly Cara»ay 
Mike Mannu 
Barney Kitpalnck 
Mike C'aiucy 
Joe Lubow 
Martin Towrucnd 
Wayne Nelpioo 
Rami Dievasti 
Roy Nucs 




DIRECTION 



Kronl Row: 
David Rubin 
1 .iura WolIT 
I'aul Sullivan 
I ran Dubrow 
Kenny Weil 
Second Ro»: 
Uilly Kirkikis 
Mark Alexander 
Third Ro»: 
Blake Bailey 
Tish Star 
(iary Sircus 
Mariha Steele 
Back Roh: 
Wayne Frci 
Craig Click 
Dovic Gorman 



V^rrUL/Dtrection 



93 




94 



Sports 




LiLinr football c^nd 
basketball teams 



S|v> 



MJ^ 







Riding the Crest 
Of a Winning Season 



The year 1981 was supposed 
to bring another good season for 
the Green Wave football team. 
But instead, injuries and other 
frustrations marred a roller 
coaster season of victory and 
disappointments. 

Head Coach Vince Gibson's 
task would be a difficult one this 
season due to the loss of 22 
graduated players, including 
All-American quarterback 
Nickie Hall and standouts Mar- 
cus Anderson, Marty Wetzel, 
and Frank Robinson. 

In addition, three coaches, 
defensive coordinator Jim Ve- 
chiarella, offensive coordinator 
Charlie Davis, and defensive 
secondary coach Greg Blache, 
left Tulane before the season 



started. They were replaced (re- 
spectively) by Dennis Fitzger- 
ald, Ken Meyer and Bill Mas- 
kill. 

August arrived and practice 
began. There was a sense of op- 
timism on the Tulane practice 
field. However, during a scrim- 
mage the Wave's best wide re- 
ceiver, All-American Robert 
Griffin, seriously injured his 
knee and was out for the season. 

This and other injuries added 
to the problem of a lack of play- 
ers and forced many starters to 
get their experience the hard 
way. However, whatever these 
younger players lacked in expe- 
rience, they made up in size, 
strength and enthusiasm. 



Won 6 Lost 5 

Tulane 18 Ole Miss 19 

Tulane 5 Clemson 13 

Tulane 3 So. Miss 21 

Tulane 16 Rice 20 

Tulane 14 Vanderbilt 10 



Tulane 13 Air Force 



Tulane 

Tiilane 
Tulane 
Tulane 
Tulane 



27 
13 
14 
24 
48 



Georgia Tech 
Cincinnati 
Maryland 
Memphis State 
LSU 



96 



Football 







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I^Tron^ row: Bill 1 ichlcnsichi. D.ilc K.u!). KirK Robi' i inc- s.iaduri. Mik.« Jonc» 
" (sr). JcIT Robcrti, Brian D.uil'I,!', PjuI ( .iirincse. M.itn - I cwis. SK McCircw, 

11 Rodney Holman. David llilu>n, (Iciirge neishoUMT. \ni.lrc Kobcrl. Bobb) Moses. 

••' Terry Daflin; Second ro»: Dale Steele. \ innic T'riorich. IXm.iM Ka\ Thomas. J<C^ 
Wen/cl, Mike Jones (I r ).Ton\ WWxl.Ted TUmey. Benny Burst. Lionel Washington. 
Greg Rice. Tim McCray, Dave Psliscak. Ricky ColT. Kyle Pennington. Earl 
.lenkins. Frank Roberts, Joey Kischcr. Heail Coach. Vfajtc (iib.son. Third ro<*: Krank 
Monicc. Ken Meyer, Mike Fcducciit. .Mike McKay. JclT Wcnhold. Greg Stophcr. 
Leo Janson. Vic Pcre/. Wade Elmore, fing Lj^gctl. Mike Hunlcr. Paul Crow. 
I cnny Quick. Jamie Sitnm";. Oini ^'cn/cl. Carl Ambrose. Toniiin Rose, D.nid 
Jackson, Ted Heath, Fourth row: Dennis (it/gerald. Pete Dunn. Sam H. illy, Jim 
Slill, Kyle Thompson, Sieve ikhiiiid. Jim Barkey. Reggie Reginclli. Vincc Manalla. 



^Und\ J3fV.ty. Larry t.'peland. lo 
■^ooriguei, Vic FviImM, Ken G 



ni^l iPciK', St 
flh row: Tir 
Reggie Bu'i T'. : Smith. Rand> Htibbcll, Wayne 
Hyde. Rol Ntikc Popko, Darryl Tipton. Z* 

Gerald Bn>u.ssafi'. Melvin Cormier. Ronald D.ivn. Charii _ 
Gciss. Kyle r^nningnam, Charlie Dunn. Don Mag^s.Turk Mat 
Kevin Boyd. Jajon Whittcn. Mike Burnett, Ronald P»rker s 
Seal. Ken Mackey. Chris Cannon. Hirole McGrou, Bill M.is' 
Olcjack, Deno Jeter. Ji>hn AlTgelo, Har\c> C o\, Trcg S^-rr ' 
Mem. Den^l^ Bryant. Rodney Cooke, Jerry Baker, Regg 
Cedrick Colemen, Jmimy Slater, Caicy Howard. T— ■■ ^ 




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The quarterback has to be the 
leader on offense and the Wave 
had three. Paul Catanese, Wade 
Elmore and Mike McKay all 
saw playing time as Gibson ro- 
tated his backs. 

Elmore was the Wave's first 
starting quarterback. He made 
his debut in the second half of 
the opener against Ole Miss, 
and brought Tulane back from a 
13 point deficit to take the lead 
late in the fourth quarter. Only 
a "Hail Mary" touchdown gave 
the Rebels a victory and spoiled 
Elmore's effort. 

Gibson was impressed with 
Elmore's performance, and 
gave him the starting call 
against Clemson and Southern 
Mississippi, two of the top 
teams in the country. Nervous- 
ness about playing two ranked 
teams, caused Elmore to make 
mistakes. Unfortunately, these 
turnovers cost Tulane these 
games. 

Catanese, the senior who ori- 
ginally started the Ole Miss 
game, replaced Elmore for the 
fifth game of the season against 
Vanderbilt. Catanese led the 
Wave to its first victory, a 14-10 
win over the Commodores. 
Against the Air Force, in Colo- 
rado Springs, his leadership 



98 



Football 



qualities brought the Wave to 
another victory, 31-13. The fol- 
lowing week, Catanese threw 
for 163 yards and led the Wave 
to victory against Georgia Tech, 
27-10. 

With the Wave in striking dis- 
tance of the .500 mark, morale 
was high because Tulane had a 
starting quarterback. 

Tulane visited Cincinnati to 
try and even up their record. 
Catanese started, but injured 
his shoulder early in the first 
quarter. Elmore replaced Ca- 
tanese and was ineffective. Gib- 
son went to his bench and put 
his third quarterback, Mike 
McKay, into the game. 

McKay had seen some action 
in the Rice game, after Elmore 
broke his nose, and led the 
Wave to a touchdown against 
Cincinnati late in the game. 
However, that score came too 
late for the Wave, for they lost 
the game 17-13. 

With McKay moving the of- 
fense, there was little confi- 
dence lost. The maturing of the 
offensive line helped a great 
deal, but McKay's bold deter- 
mination led the Wave to victo- 
ries over Maryland and Mem- 
phis State. . 







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Although the improvement of 
the quarterbacks and offenseive 
line contributed to the Wave's 
comeback in 1981, it was the 
running game which started the 
rebirth of the offense. 

Led by Marvin Lewis, the 
running game became one of 
the prime factors in Tulane's of- 
fense. Lewis tied a Tulane re- 
cord by running for over 100 
yards in three consecutive 
games (Vanderbilt, Air Force 
and Georgia Tech), including 
143 yards against Air Force. 

When Lewis was not carrying 
the ball, junior Reggie Reginelli 
was. The day when Lewis had 
143 yards, Reginelli himself 
rushed for 116 yards. He was 
also the top punt returner, aver- 
aging 8.3 yards. 

Depth was one of the key fea- 
tures of the running back corps. 
While Reginelli and Lewis were 
on the bench, Mike Jones, a 
freshman from Neptune Beach, 
Florida, and sophomore Kelvin 
Robinson were in the lineup. 
Jones impressed Tulane fans 
with his great speed and ability 
to get to the outside. Tim 
McCray and Mike Jones also 
made contributions. 



Breaking upfield, freshman running back Mike 
Jones springs along the sidelines in the Mem- 
phis State win. 



100 



Football 







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\\ hilt itu uffiMsi.- vNas luokin;; 
for a solution to its probknis. 
thi- difcnsf was the i;lui- ihul 
luld ihf team together. U-c: :::c 
course of the season, ihe de- 
fense only gave up 144 points. 
the least amount in recent histo- 
ry. 

Senior defensive tackle Brian 
Douglas led the team in sacks 
ill) and tackles Tor loss (12). 
loining Douglas on the line 
were junior nose guard Kirk 
Robb and junior nose tackle 
lames Sanders. 

Leading in tackles were in- 
side linebackers Daryl Tipton 
.ind Ricky GofT. 

In I'JSl the secondary was 
>ne of the strong points. Junior 
safety Tyrone Smith led the sec- 
ondary in tackles with 69 and 
;he team in interceptions with 
ihree. Lionel Washington had 
•.he longest interception of the 
'.ear. taking an errant .-Vir Force 
Mss hs yards for a touchdown. 
^.\cral freshmen also saw 
.ciion during the course of the 
season. Tackles Harvey Cox 
md Lester Lavalais. along with 
defensive backs Benny Burst 
.md Treg Songy were all mipres- 
sivc on defense and special 



arming around the Georgia Tech back, delen.sivc lacklc Brian Douglas and 
b.Lcker .lelT Robcrt.s combine lo make ihis play a loss. 



Foolhin 



101 





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With a 5-5 record, Tulane 
needed a victory in the final 
game of the campaign for its 
third consecutive winning sea- 
son. Standing in Tulane's way 
was their arch-rival Louisiana 
State. 

Tulane won the toss and elect- 
ed to receive. LSU kicked off to 
Reggie Butts, who returned the 
ball 46 yards. Nine plays later, 
McKay threw a 24 yard touch- 
down pass to give the Green 
Wave a 7-0 lead. 

The defense created the next 
score when linebacker Ricky 
Goff recovered an LSU fumble 
on the Tiger 17 yard line. Soon 
after, McKay found Rodney 
Holman in the end zone, and led 
Tulane 14-0. 

The Green Wave ended the 
first half with two field goals by 
freshman Tony Wood, giving 
Tulane a lopsided 20-0 lead. 

Tulane's only mistake oc- 
curred when Reggie Reginelli 
dropped a punt, which was re- 
covered by LSU on the Green 
Wave 35 yard line. The fumble 
led to the Tiger's only score of 
the night. 

LSU had already encoun- 
tered a lot of problems by the 
time they had to punt next. 




Freshman Benny Burst had 
blocked an LSU punt, and Ti- 
ger punter James Wagner had 
dropped a snap which Tulane 
recovered. This time Burst ran 
through the LSU line, blocked 
the kick into the endzone where 
another freshman, Lester Lava- 
lais recovered the ball for a 
touchdown. Tulane led 41-7. 

After a Catanese drive 
stalled on the LSU 33 yardline, 
barefooted place kicker Vince 
Manalla trotted out onto the 
field to attempt a 50 yard field 
goal, or so it seemed. McKay, 
who was the holder, took the 
snap and threw a completion to 
Manalla over the middle. Man- 
alla, with only one shoe, hob- 
bled to the LSU 1 yardline. 

On the next play, Tim 
McCray hurdled over the goal 
line for the final score of the 
night. Tony Wood's extra point 
was good, and the Wave won the 
game 48-7. 

This win gave Tulane a 6-5 
record, and their third winning 
season in a row, the first time 
since 1948-50. The 48 points 
was the most scored by any 
Green Wave squad against 
LSU in the history of the series. 



Surefooted placekicker Vince Manalla 
did both placel^icl^ing and punting dur 
ing tlie season. 




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Cheerleaders Urge 
Wave on to Victory 



What is green and blue, has 
28 legs, and travels with the Tu- 
lane football and basketball 
teams? The answer is, of course, 
the Tulane Cheerleaders. 

From August to April, the 
cheerleading squad raises the 
spirit of every Green Wave fan 
with its fancy acrobatics and 
traditional Tulane cheers. 

Led by advisors Betsy Dyer 
and Gary Fitzgerald, the cheer- 
leaders do everything from 
waking fans up on local televi- 
sion at 6:30 AM during the foot- 
ball season to sponsoring cheer- 
leading competition for high 
school students. The cheer- 
leaders have also been known to 
aid the Green Wave basketball 
team by scaring Green Wave 
opponents out of the cozy Tu- 
lane Arena. 

The Tulane cheerleading 
squad is helping to keep the 




Symbolizing the sentiments of Wave 
fans, Karin Pedersen and Peggy Basic 
lead a Hullabaloo cheer. 

spirit of the Green Wave and 
the city of New Orleans alive 
and kicking. 



Top Row: Lori Little, Cathie Piazza, Peggy 
Basic, Karin Pedersen. Julie Sincoff, 
Cheryl Nickerson. Bottom Row: Jeff Por- 
itzky, Derek Cagnolotti, Rich Conte, Jeff 
Broekman, Gene Bagot, 











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Lady Wave 
Drowns Opponents 



After two years as the AIAW 
Louisiana State Champions, 
the Tulane's Women's volleyball 
team joined the NCAA and fin- 
ished the 1981 season with a re- 
cord of 21-1 1. 

The 1 1 player squad was led 
by first year coach Kathy Tros- 
clair. Her enthusiastic coaching 
style led Tulane to first place in 
the UNO Invitational tourna- 
ment and a third place finish in 



the Metro Conference Champi- 
onship. 

On the floor, the Tulane 
squad had a good mix of youth 
and experience with Brenda 
LeBlanc and Cathy Schroeder 
leading the offense. 

Melina Gerfers and Terry 
Harvey were the top servers for 
the Green Wave. Gerfers also 
led the defense with 69 digs. 




Front Row: Brenda LeBlanc, Liz Kinsley, Terri Harvey, Melina Gerfers, Patti 
Boerner; Back Row: Head coach Kathy Trosclair, Tia Newsom, Jerry Modenbach, 
Marda Kapp, Karla Seals, Kathy Birdwell, Cathy Schroeder, Assistant coach Ann 
Bruder 



106 



Going for the block Marda Kapp and 
Elizabeth Kinsley get ready to stuff an 
opponent's shot. 



Women's Volleyball 



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Soulhca>tcrn La. \\ 

Siiulhcrn L nivcrsilv W 

Sviulhcm VliMiuippi W 

Stephen F. Austin W 

Southeastern I ;i W 

New Orleans W 

L NO Invitational Ivi 

Ne« Orleans L 

South Alabiima \V 

Southern Mississippi W 

Nicholls State W 

Southwestern la w 

Kentucky L 
Iniversiiy of Houston L 

North Texas Slate W 

Illinois State I 

New Orleans I 



U.,i III 
S^Miih CarolinA 
Rutgers 
Ole Mijs 

Miami 

i cnif.i' f l.-nda 
V'u'.i'.c.'.'.tcrti I .« 
isoulh Maluma 
Southwestern l,a 
Souihwcsiem La 
Nichols Stale 

Miw.vvspp: I ni^ 
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Olc Mivs 
Mississippi State 
Memphis Stale 

Olc MiV4 

Ole Mivs Toumc . 



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Batters Reach 
Regionals 



Like many spring sports, the 
Tulane baseball team was 
rained out for most of the sea- 
son's first games. 

After four rainouts, the Wave 
opened the season in Baton 
Rouge against the LSU Tigers, 
returning home with a record of 
0-1. 

Several northern schools 
came down to New Orleans to 
visit Tulane, and all went home 
without a win. The Wave boost- 
ed its record to 18-3 by mid- 
March, before the all-important 
Riverside Tournament. 

Victories over California- 
Riverside and Washington gave 
the Wave a taunting chance to 
make the finals of the tourna- 
ment. They beat Wisconsin 1 1- 
4, but it was not enough to reach 
the finals. 

After the California trip, the 
Wave had a 21-6 record, and 
were ranked 28th in the Colle- 



giate baseball poll. Four more 
victories were accumulated, be- 
fore the LSU Tigers visited the 
Tulane Diamond. The Wave 
turned the tables on the Tigers, 
taking the game 8-3, and Tulane 
moved into the number 17 spot 
in the top 20. 

Going into the Pelican Cup 
Series with the tenth ranked 
UNO Privateers, the Wave 
boasted a 33-6 record and had a 
15 game winning streak. How- 
ever, the Privateers took the 
game in the Superdome by a 
score of 7-5, breaking the 
streak. 

The next day on the Tulane 
Diamond, Marc Desjardins, the 
only lefthander on the Tulane 
pitching staff, raised his record 
to 7-0 with a 12-5 revenge win 
over the Privateers. UNO won 
the series when they trounced 
the Wave 1 1-2 later in the sea- 
son. 



Swinging through the ball, Greg Diion hits 
a double. 



108 



Baseball 




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Fronl row: Hector Garza, Glen Fourmaux, Mike 
Klou. Rodney Lenfani. John Zelenka. Chris 
Caballero. Scoil Barbier Second row: Gregg 
Barrios, Vincc Manalla. David Oslrau. Greg 
Delaunc, Jack Calancse, Can\ilc Lefort, Paul 
Glass. Reggie Rcginelli. Third row: Mill Retif. Joe 



Brockhofl. Brian Migliore. Bill Kampen. ■> 
Murphy. Tommy Malthewi, David Shcpard. Mire 
Dcsjardms. Trainer John Ji'scph Baci row: Ji^ey 
Brockhofl'. Sieve Riley. Mike Aloe. Bri.tn 
Sherman. Paul Migliorc. Eric Lane, Paul (-itch 
Miohey Rclif 



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Metro Champions! 



Tulane pushed its season into 
extra innings by capturing the 
Metro Conference tournament 
in May. 

The Wave downed four oppo- 
nents in Tallahassee, Florida, on 
the way to an automatic bid to 
the NCAA regionals. 

Louisville was the Wave's 
first victim, Losing a 10-7 after- 
noon bout. The next day, Tulane 
went an extra inning to slip by 
Virginia Tech, 8-5. 

These two victories set up a 
grudge match between the 
Wave and rival Memphis State. 
A week earlier, Memphis State 
swept three straight games 
from the Wave on Tulane's 
home field. 

It looked like history would 
repeat itself as the Wave trailed 
for most of the game. Starting 
hurler Jack Catanese stumbled 
into trouble early, giving up two 
home runs in the fifth. 

Tulane charged back from a 
9-5 deficit in the seventh, belt- 
ing in five runs. The rally as- 
sured another dramatic come- 
from-behind victory for the 



Reaching for the ball, a double play is com- 
pleted by the Tulane second baseman. 



110 



Baseball 



Wave, outlasting Memphis 
State 10-9. 

The win over Memphis State 
propelled Tulane into the cham- 
pionship game, a familiar spot 
for the Wave. The team has ad- 
vanced into the finals five times 
in seven years, winning the big 
game in 1979. 

Florida State University ad- 
vanced to the finals to challenge 
the Wave for the championship. 
Tulane manhandled FSU and 
brought home the Metro trophy 
in an 11-7 decision Sunday 
afternoon. 

The victory was a team effort 
as Tommy Matthews, John Ze- 
lenka, and Gregg Barrios also 
smashed home runs. 

Tulane's record after the vic- 
tory was 40-14, the best ever for 
the Wave. 

Bringing home the Metro 
championship gave Tulane an 
automatic bid in NCAA region- 
al competition. The Wave only 
had to travel to the New Or- 
leans Lakefront for this compe- 
tition, hosted by cross-town ri- 
val UNO. 



Pitcher Scott Murphy hurls a fastball 
against Memphis State. 




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Scholarship, Surprize 
Bolster Track Team 



A surprise return for the 
Wave was Marcus Anderson. 
After a season with the Chicago 
Bears of the NFL, Anderson re- 
turned to Tulane to run. Unfor- 
tunately, an early season mini- 
camp called Anderson back to 
Chicago before the Metro 
Championships. 

Lionel Washington, also a 
football standout, was the 
Wave's most consistent sprinter. 

Other football players who 
helped the track team were Nat 
Dorsey, Lindsey Cooper, Vince 



Manalla, Treg Songy, and Vic 
Perez. 

The resurgence of the Tulane 
track team continued in 1982 
with the return of all but four 
lettermen. 

Under the guidance of coach 
Danny Thiel, the Wave finished 
in 5th place in the Metro Con- 
ference. 

One of the bright spots this 
season was freshman Jay Pen- 
nington, the first track athlete 
on scholarship in 10 years. 



,1 




Front row: Kurk Hill, Henry Miles, Dan 
Sullivan, Charles Collins, Karl 
Kallacher, Lionel Washington. Bill 
Hammarstrom, Treg Songy. Middle 
row: Don Noe. Jerry Pennington, Tim 
Peterson, Brian Daily, Marcus 
Anderson, Keith Mazeurk, Gerald 



Broussard, Danny Mikulak, Vince 
Manalla, Al Acelio, Back row: Coach 
Dan Thiel, Nat Dorsey, Steve 
Metzinger, Lindsey Cooper, Curtis 
Baham, Carl Ambrose, Jeff Wenzel, 
Jim Still, Rodney Cooke, Tim McCray, 
Ken Graff. 



112 



Track 







Hurdlers Danny Miklauk and Lionel Wash- 
ington race Florida State to the finish line 
of the 100 meter race. 



Sailors Wave Competition 



Consistently among the top five teams in 
the nation, the Tulane Sailing team once 
again placed high in competition. 

For the past several years, the Tulane 
Sailing team has placed higher nationally 
than any other Tulane team competing on 
an intercollegiate level. 

This year, Ail-Americans Jens Hooken- 
son and Ralph Kinder led the way to a third 
place finish at the National Intercollegiate 
Regatta at Annapolis, Maryland. 

Important in Tulane's high ranking were 
two first place finishes in home regattas. In 
December, the Wave held off arch-rival 
Texas to grab the top spot in the Sugar Bowl 
Regatta. 

During Mardi Gras, the Windjammer 
Regatta brought schools from the North- 
east — Tufts and Hobart — and schools 
from as far away as Michigan, Washington, 
and California to participate in an 18 race 
competition. 

A last minute charge by Tulane sailors in 
the final race gave the Wave a slim one 
point victory over a competitive Tufts team. 

An important support group of the sail- 
ing team is the 245 member Tulane Sailing 
Club. The Club provides an organized pro- 
gram to introduce, improve, and promote 
the sport of sailing. 



From the membership, top sailors are 
chosen to compete on the intercollegiate 
level. 



Hiking out, this sailor tacts upwind toward the finish 
line in the Sugar Bowl Regatta. 

Rounding the point, two Tulane sailors race by the 
Lake Ponchartrain lighthouse. 




114 



Sailing 




SaOmg 1 1 ? 



Lacrosse Rallies 
in Championship Win 



Under the guidance of coach Rix Yard, 
who will be retiring after 40 years at Tu- 
lane, the Tulane Lacrosse Club finished the 
1982 season with a record of 14-3. Winning 
the Southwest Lacrosse Association Cham- 
pionship for the second year in a row. 

In league play, the Wave compiled a 
record of 11-1, losing only to Texas A&M 
by a score of 12-11 late in the season. Tu- 
lane went right to the semi-finals, squeak- 
ing by Texas Tech 7-6 to advance to the 



finals. 

The Wave's familiar opponent in the final 
game was Texas A&M. Down by a score of 
6/2 in the half, the Wave rallied and pulled 
out a 9-8 win and the SWLA championship. 

Attackman George Kelley led the Wave 
in points with 47 (28 goals, 19 assists), while 
midfielder Jim Zullo led in goals with 31. 
Defenseman Dave Sanzo and goalie Ben 
Gershoqitz were the defensive stars for Tu- 
lane. 




Front row: Faith Ostrow, Elizabeth Jayes, Sandy 
Rosenberg. Second row: Dr. Rix Yard, Gary Wortham, 
Steve Hoggard, Dave Sanzo, Marty Wells, Dan 
Daddario, Kelly Burnett, Andy Wetzler, Eric Fitch, 
Dan Ravner. Back row: Ed Wachtel, Jeff Streich, 



Bruce Baumgartner, Jim Zullo, Ben Gershowitz, Pete 
Hamilton, Colie Matheson, Steve Dixon, Andy Siegel, 
Morey Dubelier, George Kelley, Harris Jones, RJ. 
Brooks, Tim Rhodes. 



116 



Lacrosse 





J 



Ruggers Defeat LSU in Fall Season 



Beset with injuries, the 1981-82 Tulane 
Rugby Club finished the season with a less 
than perfect record. 

Although the fall season was highly suc- 
cessful: even defeating archrival LSU, in- 
juries took their toll in the spring season. 

Captain Billy Eckert led the 30 member 
team to a fourth place finish in the Tulane 
Mardi Gras Tournament in February. 

After defeating Franklin-Marshall in a 
triple-overtime match, the team was visibly 



drained. Obviously exhausted, the same 
afternoon Tulane lost to Duke, and the next 
day to the McQuendrie football club. 

This finished Tulane in fourth place in a 
Tournament they were expected to win. 

Later in the season, the Rugby Club took 
third in the Pensacola Tournament. A very 
physical set of matches led to several injur- 
ies and some hospitalizations. Wing Roger 
Ervin was knocked out for the remainder of 
the season, requiring facial surgery. 



After all was said and done, however, the 
Rugby Club finished with a 10-17 record. 

Not quite a banner year, but considering 
the injuries and the difficult schedule, the 
Tulane Rugby Club performed brilliantly. 

Fighting for possession of the ball, Tulane Rugby 
players manage lo hold on. They went on to defeat 
LSU 1 2-0 in a game that was the highlight of the fall 
and spring season. 




rv 




'T,^^" 



"""■■«« ^ 



^ 

^ 



VI :\Y 



.. ..^^ife. 




^-.jfc.VM^*^'^- " 



Six Named All- American 



A successful season in national competi- 
tion placed the Tulane Swimming team 
among the powerhouses of the sport in 
1982. 

Under the guidance of second-year coach 
Scott Hammond, the women's squad fin- 
ished fourth in the nation, thanks to a 
strong finish at the AIAW Division II meet 
in Moscow, Idaho last March. 

With only 10 swimmers, eight of whom 
are freshmen, six swimmers were still 
named All-American. 

Missie Kelley, a freshman from Newport 
News, Virginia, won all seven of her events 
at the AIAW meet, and was named Ail- 
American in all of those events. She also 
won the Dorothy Webb Haller Award as the 
most valuable athlete in women's athletics. 

On the men's side, Hammond coached 
Tulane to a second-place finish at the 
Southern Intercollegiate Championship in 
Athens, Georgia, and took two swimmers, 
Jimmy Flowers and Wayne Viola, to the 
NCAA Division I Championships later in 
the year. 

Flowers, finished 19th in the nation in the 



120 



Swimming 



200-yard backstroke. He broke his best 
1981 time in the 200-yard individual Med- 
ley with a 1:56:08 in the Wave's one point 
loss to arch-rival LSU. 

There were successful freshmen on the 
men's squad as well. Scooter Aselton was 
the Wave's ace in the butterfly, and was a 
member of the Tulane relay squads. Todd 
Barry added depth in the 200-yard and 
500 — yard freestyle. 

Although both teams finished with losing 
records in the dual meet season, due to an 
extremely difficult schedule, the success in 
national competition made up for all the 
losses. 

Front row: Diana Leng, Women's captain; Chuck 
Wolfe; Flora McConnell; Terry Lewis; Scooter 
Aselton; Martin Boles, Men's co-captain; Mark 
Schremmer; Dave Spitzler Second row: Berit Amlie; 
Jody Moore; Karen Eslinger; Wendy Thai; Reed 
Dunne; Peter Freiberger; Todd Barry; Andy David; 
Bill Bond. Third row: Jodi Solomon, Manager; 
Marilyn Morse, Carlin McCoy; Missie Kelly; Keith 
Mason; John Reichenbach; Wayne Viola; Richard 
Bates, Assistant coach. Back row: Kevin Switzer; 
Marian Barber; Jimmy Flowers; Mike 
Hochschwender, Men's co-captain; Danny Callen; Ted 
Kruckel; Marty Berger; Howard Rosenberg; Scott 
Hammond, Head coach. 









I caninj; a»a\ from llic starting blocks. Wave ( iirn;rjlulaiiiins jrc in order «flcr All-Amehcan 
swimmers take a first lap lead during the backstroke swimmer Jimmy Row-crt nniihed firJI agmiitti irch- 

cvcnl against Alabama, rival LSV 





Men's Swimming 






Womcns Swimming 






W 


on 4 Lost 7 








Won 4 Lost 7 




Tulanc 


54 


\andcrbilt 


58 


Tulanc 


72 


Vandcrbill 


75 


Tulanc 


87 


Tcnn. Slate 


15 


Tulanc 


44 


A&M 


15 


Tulanc 


92 


Lcc College 


16 


Tulanc 


87 


Brcnau 


42 


Tulanc 


51 


Northeastern LA 


62 


Tulanc 


50 


Auburn 


84 


Tulanc 


36 


Cicorgia 


59 


Tulanc 


54 


So. Illinois 


77 


Tulanc 


43 


Texas A&M 


51 


Tulanc 


ii: 


.Arkansas LR 


18 


Tulanc 


87 


Rice 


40 


Tulanc 


50 


Georgia 


72 


Tulanc 


40 


Alabama 


71 


Tulanc 


40 


Houston 


92 


Tulanc 


39 


Auburn 


49 


Tulanc 


75 


Rice 


56 


Tulanc 


33 


Houston 


84 


Tulanc 


59 


Texas A&M 


71 


Tulanc 


56 


LSU 


57 


Tulanc 


55 


LSU 


84 



Sictmming 



121 



Wave Swamps LSU 
in Post Season Play 



After 52 years of trying, the Tulane 
Green Wave Basketball team finally par- 
ticipated in a post-season tournament when 
they were asked to play in the National 
Invitational Tournament. It seemed like ev- 
erything would be against them, though, as 
they were seeded next to last in a field of 36 
schools. Not only that, the first game was to 
be against arch-rival LSU at LSU's Deaf 
Dome with only 3500 seats available for 
Tulane fans. 

But there were several factors going for 
the Greenies, the strongest probably being 
revenge. Last year LSU Tiger coach Dale 
Brown insulted Tulane by dropping Tulane 
from their season schedule because Brown 
claimed "Tulane was not good enough to 
play the tigers." The Tulane players were 
itching to prove them wrong. And prove 
them wrong they did, as Paul Thompson led 
the Wave with 1 9 points and 1 rebounds to 
a final score of Tulane 83, LSU 72. The 
victory was decidedly sweet. 

From Baton Rouge, the Wave travelled 
to the University of Nevada-Las Vegas 
where they took on the Road Runners, one 
of the most explosive offensive teams in the 
country. Under the direction of veteran 
coach, Jerry Tarkanian, UN-LV fought con- 
Front Row: Arthur Triche; Tom Green; Ned Fowler, 
Head Coach; Mike Richardson; Kirlc Saulny. Back 
Row: Bobby Thompson; Reggie Duke; Tony Wallace; 
Oliver Manuel; Paul Thompson; Curtis Wallace; 



sistently as the game lead went frustrating- 
ly back and forth throughout until the 
Wave took control in the last five minutes of 
the game and overcame the Road Runners, 
56-51. Immediately following the game at 
about 11:00 pm, over 1000 ecstatic stu- 
dents came out of the dorms, marched 
around campus and assembled in front of 
University President Eamon Kelley's resi- 
dence in probably the greatest show of 
school spirit the whole year. Kelley was car- 
ried on the shoulders of cheering students 
amid plenty of yelling and firecrackers. 

With the "Final Four" one game away, 
the Wave next met the top-seeded Bradley 
Braves in Peoria, Illinois. The Greenies 
built up an early five-point lead but were 
unable to retain it for long as the Braves 
finally eliminated Tulane from the tourna- 
ment with a 77-61 win. The talented Brad- 
ley team proceeded to New York where 
they achieved the N.I.T. Championship 
with a three-point win over Purdue. 

But for a team that was supposed to be 
crushed in the first round, strategy and 
heightened enthusiasm almost led Tulane 
to the finish line. And this time "almost" 
felt pretty damn good! 



Micah Blunt; John Williams; Clyde Eads; Elton 
Webster; Shai Scharf; Joe Holston; Ralph Davis; 
Daryl Moreau; Gary Delph. 




122 



Men's Basketball 






Kiipini; ihc ball away from LSU. giurd Daf>l Mocean 
iniiuici >ij|| UCUC5 to hold off LSU in ibe cloung 
tninulcs of ihc Wjvc'i NIT opener 

Hiaching loward the rim. Paul ThompuMi Icipj m-cr 
the block of Howard Carter 



Men'! 



123 



New Coach Wins Fans' Hearts 



Five years have passed since the Wave 
has had a winning season, and never in its 
52-year history have the Greenie cagers 
been invited to a post-season tournament. 
The 1981-82 season however, brought an 
end to their losing streak. 

The major reason for the success of the 
Tulane basketball program took place after 
the 1980-81 basketball season when Ned 
Fowler was hired as the new basketball 
coach. No one knew who Fowler was, but 
once the season got started, people began to 
know that the Murchison, Texas native was 
a first-rate coach. 

At the beginning of fall practice, there 
was some skepticism about Fowler and his 
coaching. There were several complaints 
about the simplicity of his coaching philos- 
ophy and style, but once the season began, 
the critics began to favor Fowler's system; 
playing basic slow-down basketball. Al- 
though it may not be exciting to watch, it 
brought joy to every Tulane fan. for the 
Wave was playing a style of basketball 
which frustrated opponents and won 
games. 

Four Junior College transfers aided the 
transition to Fowler "s system. From his pro- 



gram at Tyler. Fowler brought two for- 
wards, Elton Webster and Curtis Wallace. 
Webster was a 6'6" JUCO Ail-American 
who earned a starting berth with his good 
defensive ability and deadly perimeter 
shooting. 

Tony Wallace, a swingman who helped 
Three Rivers Junior College make the 
JUCO National Tournament his two years 
there, and Ralph Davis, a defensive special- 
ist from Seminole Junior College, were the 
other transfers. Wallace occasionally start- 
ed, and helped the Green Wave offense with 
his fine shooting. 

Other new faces, such as Clyde Eads, 
Shai Scharf, and Oliver Manuel, also 
joined the Tulane basketball squad, but it. 
was a 6'9" freshman center by the name of 
John "Hot Rod" Williams, who contributed 
to the Green Wave's progression. This Sor- 
rento. Louisiana native was the Most Valu- 
able player in Louisiana AAAA in 1981. 
However, coming off the bench, Williams 
scored 19 points and dominated the boards 
against Rice in the first game of the season 

Directing movement on the court, head coach Ned 
Fowler is flanked by assistant coaches Mike 
Richardson. Tom Green, and Kurt Saulney. 







Men- 


; Basketball 












Won 


19 


Lost 9 








Tulane 


11 


Yugoslavia 


86 


Tulane 


58 


Memphis State 


54 


Tulane 


11 


Australia 


56 


Tulane 


49 


UNO 


50 


Tulane 


69 


Rice 


60 


Tulane 


66 


Florida State 


53 


Tulane 


54 


Louisville 


55 


Tulane 


56 


Louisville 


61 


Tulane 


48 


New Hampshire 


50 


Tulane 


59 


UNO 


53 


Tulane 


82 


Nicholls St. 


67 


Tulane 


53 


Cincinnati 


39 


Tulane 


118 


Roosevelt 


58 


Tulane 


62 


Florida State 


61 


Tulane 


59 


Indiana 


77 


Tulane 


81 


St. Louis 


57 


Tulane 


71 


Univ. Texas SA 


64 


Tulane 


74 


So. Miss. 


62 


Tulane 


60 


Cincinnati 


58 


Tulane 


62 


Memphis State 


64 


Tulane 


33 


Bufffalo 


43 


Tulane 


63 


Virginia Tech 


58 


Tulane 


60 


So. Miss. 


58 


Tulane 


49 


Florida State 


54 


Tulane 


64 


Virginia Tech 


65 


Tulane 


83 


LSU 


72 


Tulane 


106 


Sewanee 


57 


Tulane 


56 


NLUV 


51 


Tulane 


56 


St. Louis 


52 


Tulane 


61 


Bradley 


77 


124 Mens Basketball 














A. 



T 





and it was then that Fowler put Williams in 
the starting lineup, and put three year start- 
er Micah Blunt and Curtis Wallace on the 
bench. 

With Fowler's new system Thompson 
was not scoring or rebounding at the same 
level he was the previous two years. Howev- 
er, by the time the conference games had to 
be played, Thompson had returned to his 
previous high performance. Thompson 
made the points when the Wave needed 
them, especially during key conference 
games and in tournaments. Along with Wil- 
liams and Webster, Thompson formed the 
domineering Tulane front line. 

Two players who had an easier time ad- 
justing to the new system were guards 
Daryl Moreau and Joe Holston. Moreau be- 
came the key to the team when Fowler picked 
him as his starting point guard. Although 
he did not shoot often, his playmaking pro- 
duced points for the Green Wave. On the 
foul line, Moreau led the nation in shooting 
percentage, making 94.7% of his shots. Hol- 
ston had to earn his starting spot back from 
Ralph Davis,; but once he got it back, he 
kept it for the duration of the season. The 
only senior in the starting lineup, Holston 
made his mark with a good perimeter shot, 
and an excellent move to the basket. 
Perhaps the most important contribution 



A smiling Ned Fowler displays the Pelican cup trophy 
after the Wave dumped UNO 58-53 on UNO's 
home court. 

to Tulane's excellent season was its strong 
showing in the Metro Conference. The 
Green Wave, for the last five years in the 
conference, generally came in last place 
with a 2-10 record. However, the Fowler 
system frustrated opponents and gave Tu- 
lane a conference record of 8-4, and a sec- 
ond place finish in the Conference. Louis- 
ville was the only team to beat the Wave 
twice, at Louisville and at a Tulane "home 
game" at the Wendy's Tournament in Bowl- 
ing Green, Kentucky. A heart breaking two 
point loss to Memphis State prevented the 
Conference Championship. 

By the end of the regular season, Tulane 
had a record of 1 8-6, (8-4 in the Metro) and 
took the Pelican Cup from crosstown rival, 
UNO. Ned Fowler coached the Wave to its 
first winning season since 1975-76, broke 
Cliff Welles record for wins by a first year 
coach, set in 1945-46, and was Coach of the 
Year in the Metro Conference and in Bas- 
ketball Weekly Magazine. John Williams 
was named to the All-Metro, and All- 
American teams as a freshman, while Paul 
Thompson, with a second half rush, was 
named to the second Ail-American team as 
well. 




126 



Men's Basketball 




Mrn's BttskelK 



Cagers Rebound at Season's End 



A slow start signalled a tough season for 
the Tulane Women's Basketball team. 

Julia Yeater became the Lady Wave's 
third head coach in three years. Without a 
summer training program, and with the late 
hiring of Yeater, the prospects for a winning 
season were diminished greatly. 

In addition, there was a lack of recruit- 
ing. Mary Gilligan, a transfer from Virginia 
Tech, was the only new face. 

In the beginning of the season, Yeater 
unsuccessfully searched for the right com- 
bination for the starting five. As a result, 
Tulane got off to a 3-10 start. 



WOMEN'S BASKETBALL 






Won 12 Lost 15 




Tulane 


83 


Southwestern LA 


83 


Tulane 


66 


Grambling State 


80 


Tulane 


66 


Southern Miss. 


84 


Tulane 


60 


Xavier 


63 


Tulane 


52 


LSU 


87 


Tulane 


72 


William Carey 


83 


Tulane 


69 


Brigham Young 


61 


Tulane 


50 


Louisiana Tech 


103 


Tulane 


72 


Penn State NMS 


77 


Tulane 


60 


Southeastern LA 


56 


Tulane 


69 


Nicholls State 


63 


Tulane 


63 


Memphis State 


78 


Tulane 


75 


Southern Miss. 


57 


Tulane 


81 


New Orleans 


80 


Tulane 


54 


Univ. of Florida 


52 


Tulane 


55 


Nicholls State 


49 


Tulane 


59 


Cincinnati 


81 


Tulane 


72 


Virginia Tech 


64 


Tulane 


58 


Southeastern LA 


63 


Tulane 


65 


New Orleans 


89 


Tulane 


70 


Florida State 


89 


Tulane 


49 


Xavier 


71 


Tulane 


75 


Southeastern LA 


67 


Tulane 


55 


Spring Hill 


59 


Tulane 


71 


William Carey 


65 


Tulane 


52 


Virginia Tech 


62 


128 


Women 


s Basketball 





However, Yeater then turned the team 
around after the poor start, winning four of 
the next five games. 

Included in this winning streak were a 
one point win over crosstown rival UNO, a 
last second victory over Florida, and a 72- 
64 trouncing of Metro Conference foe Vir- 
ginia Tech. 

Sparking the Wave's offense were All- 
Metro forward Sherri Fuqua, All-City 
guard Daryl Kimche, and center Teresa 
Heike. Bernadette Williams and Ellen Tup- 
per led the rebounding effort. 

Although this late rally salvaged the sea- 
son for Tulane, playing national power- 
houses such as national champion Louisi- 
ana Tech and Metro Conference Champion 
Memphis State, took its toll on the Green 
Wave. 



Jumping and releasing the ball, Darryl Kimche sinks a 
shot from the top of the key. 





Front row: Sue Rose, Sharon Towry, Susan Owens, 
Sherri Fuqua, Sharon Hill, Mary Gilligan, Darryl 
Kimche. Back row: Head Coach Julia Yeater, Jill 



Shotnick, Ellen Tupper, Teresa Heike, Bernadette Wil- 
liams, Sarah Haiederer, Assistant Coach Michael 
Fisher. 



r:. 



ding for the basket, Shcrri Fu 
.convert a three point play agi 



J 




'^2 



« f 



J 



r 



! 



Y 



W v» 




<l 



1 




Women Win Metro 



When Katheryn Boustany read the com- 
ic strip from her piece of bubblegum the 
fortune on the bottom read "Your team will 
win." She never thought that prediction 
would be correct. 

But, when Boustany and her doubles 
partner Meg Meurer won the number three 
consolation doubles match at the Metro 
Conference Tournament, the victory gave 
Tulane the Metro Conference champion- 
ship in 1982. 

Coach Peter Curtis used a combination 
of freshmen and transfers to rebuild the 
team for an 18-9 record in the 1982 season. 
Boustany and Sandy Sachs, both juniors, 
came to Tulane from LSU, and added tre- 
mendous depth to the team. 

Lisa Askenase, a nationally-ranked ju- 
nior played in both the number one and 
number two position for the Wave and com- 
piled an unbelievable 21-4 record. She also 
won the Metro number two singles champi- 
onship and, along with Sachs, the number 
two doubles championship. 



Katy Jo Graddy, at Tulane on an aca- 
demic scholarship, also had an excellent 1 8- 
6 record, and won the number six singles 
championship at the Metro Tournament. 



"The fortune on the 
bottom read, your 
team will win ..." 



Other winners at the Metro Champion- 
ship include Boustany at number four sin- 
gles, and Meurer at number five singles. 



Singles winner Meg Meurer sewed up the Women's 
Metro championship with a doubles victory. She also 
won her singles match. 




Back row: C. Clay, L. Arkanase, S. Sacks, D. Gauer, T. 
Pallet, A. Tribuwitz, L. Amdur, Coach P. Curtis. Front 
row: K. Boustany, M. Meurer, K.J. Graddy 



130 



Women's Tennis 




f-. 





UOMliNS TENNIS 






W 


on 18 Lost 9 




lulane 


9 


NAV. Louisiana 





Fulanc 


1 


Rice 


- 


lulane 


1 


Houston Baptist 


■> 


Tulane 


8 


Nicholis State 





Tulane 


4 


Vanderbili 


<; 


Tulano 


9 


S,E. Louisiana 





Tulane 


3 


Alabama 


6 


Tulane 


9 


LNO 





lulane 


9 


McNccsc Stale 





Tulane 


■> 


Houston 


7 


Tulane 


4 


Arkansas 


5 


Tulane 


^ 


Memphis Stale 


3 


Tulane 


5 


So. Illinois 


4 


Tulane 


7 


Notre Dame 


5 


Tulane 


7 


S.E Louisiana 


2 


Tulane 


b 


New Nfcxico State 


3 


Tulane 


9 


S E Louisiana 





Tulane 


4 


Flarvard 


5 


Tulane 


5 


Iowa 


4 


Tulane 


6 


South Florida 


3 


Tulane 


9 


Nicholis State 





Tulane 


g 


Spnnghill 





Tulane 


4 


South Alabama 


5 


Tulane 


8 


S W Louisiana 


4 


Tulane 


Q 


N \V. Louisiana 





Tulane 


5 


Mississippi State 


■* 


Tulane 





Mississippi 





Isl 


Place 


Mciro Tournamen; 





^ 



Tulane 

Matches 

Nation's 

Top Teams 



It seemed as though rain fell on the pa- 
rade of the Men's tennis team as five out of 
23 matches were washed out. 

In the games they played, the team did 
compile a respectable 7-1 1 record against 
some of the top teams in the country, finish- 
ing fourth in the Metro Conference. 

The Wave only had one Metro Champi- 
onship in 1982 as the number two team of 
Lloyd Desatnick and Karl Ingard took the 
number two doubles title against Memphis 
State. 

Bob Harford, the number five seed, and 
Larry Weiss, the number six seed, boasted 
the most successful season in 1982. Har- 
ford, a junior, piled up 1 3 wins against eight 
losses. Weiss, also a junior, was undefeated 
at number six until the Metro Champion- 
ship. He finished the season with a 10-4 
record. 

Jon Klorfein, playing at number four sin- 
gles, also posted a winning record. Along 
with partner Bill Morris, they compiled the 
best record at doubles, 49-58. 

Working with only one-and-a-half schol- 
arships, in contrast to the eight given the 
women's team, the Men's team finished a 
strong fourth at the Metro Championships, 
one point behind Florida State. 




132 



Men's Tennis 



^ 



M 



;.i^.j.. ; ■.^j^j.'atg- 




!S^ 



t 



\ \ \ \ 



\ \ \ \ ^ 




\ \ \ \ \ X \ . 
\ \ \ \ \ \ \ 
. \ \ \ \ \ \ \ ^ 
\ \ \ \ \ \ \ v> 

\\\\\ \\\ 
i\ \ i\ \ \ \ \ \ X 

\ \ \ \ 





Karl Iii>;ard won the number l»o doubles lille »iih 
I loyd Dcsainick al ihc Metro Champiotuhip 



Backtunding i volley. Bob Harford compilcd 1 3 *in 
during the scaion 



I'ulanc 
Fukinc 
I'ulanc 
I'll lane 
Fulanc 
I'ulanc 
Fulanc 
Fulanc 
Fulanc 



MbNS TENNIS 

Won 7 Lost 1 1 

Nicholls I Tulanc 

Louisiana Tech 6 Tulanc 

Northwestern LA 9 Tulanc 

Butler Tulanc 

Western Illinois Tulanc 

Pan American 8 Tulanc 

Texas Tech 1 Tulanc 

Nicholls 1 Tulanc 

New Mexico State f> Tulanc 



5 Georgia State 4 

2 Northwestern 7 

2 Louisiana Tech 7 
5 Southern Miss 4 

3 Mississippi State 6 
2 South Alabama 7 
8 Southeastern LA I 

4 Mississippi 5 
2 ISL 7 



Mtn's Thtna 



133 



Golf Team 

Sinks Last 

Putt 




Teeing off at Audubon golf course, Jav Burnstein 
swings through the ball. 

Out of the trap, Jay Burnstein tries for a birdie. 



134 



Golf 









Kroni row: llarrv Mollub. K,«llv hr.icassa. Ja> Vdcwdocil. Kcnn Wenn^ Coach Mi%«iag: Bobb) 
Burnsicin. Rene Pn\s>e. Dave Mon.ihjn Colm Rcfcn! Srih K'ui-lcr 



'J-**.^!- 



-vkrt^^f^.*'— 






■I 




BARRACUDA Front row: Sarintha Buras, Diane Bloomberg, Cori Foreman. Sec- 
ond row: Ellen Artopoeus, Marilyn Morse, Jura Zibas, Julie Rosser. Back row: 
Noemie Merrick, Jeanny Neilson. 



CANOE Front row: Steve Gure, Dale Nequin, Koenraad Van Ginkel, Chris Brizzo- 
lara. Back row: Gerry Deegan, Tim Rice, Glenn Green. Rich Searle, Charles 
Swannack. 



Fencing 

This year's young fencing team was one 
of the most successful in recent history. 

The twenty-five member team led by 
Captain Nelson Trujillo, racked up an 
amazing season in intercollegiate play. 

In the Rossier Collegiate Tournament, 
Tulane won the cup by upsetting three-time 
defending champion LSU by an 1 1-5 score. 

The fencing club's successes are due to a 
young group of fencers, eager to learn the 
art and more eager to demonstrate what 
they've learned against opponents. 

The club's mentor and faculty advisor, 
Dr. Eugene Hanori, practices his team on 
the basics of the sport. This, he says, is the 
main catalyst behind the fencing club's suc- 
cess. 

Thrusting gains two points in fencing. 



Barracuda 

Contrary to popular belief, the Barra- 
cuda Club does not reside in the Gulf of 
Mexico. 

The twelve-member club is coached by 
Jeanny Neilson and is the second oldest 
Newcomb club on campus. This fact, how- 
ever, does not exclude men from joining. 

The Barracuda Club rehearses and pro- 
duces a water ballet show every year. Their 



136 



Club Sports 




latest production, entitled "That's Enter- 
tainment!" graced the waves of Monk Si- 
mon pool in March. 

Writing and producing "That's Enter- 
tainment!" turned out to be an extremely 
long, time-consuming process. The fruits of 
the Barracuda's labors proved to all present 
at the show that it was well worth the effort. 



Performing are Jura Zibas, Cori Foreman, Sarintha 
Buras, Diane Bloomberg, Ellen Artopoeus, Julie 
Rosser, Marilyn Morse. 





FENCING Tracy Swedlow. Von Rcidbord, Nelson Trujillo, Lisa Leech, Laurie 
Rosen, Doug Loguc. 



IC K. IKK KKA Kroni row: JcIT Sund. Sliun BorrK. iay Bunlcin. tXmn Lot. Dave 
Kovacik Back row: Dan Mahoncy, Rob Albancki. Dan Wagner. Sieve Neunun. 
Rob Pollard, Tom O'Connor. Scoll Brtntn 




Ice Hockey 

The Tulanc Hockey Club skaied to a 7-8 

record in the 1982 season. 

Led by top scorers. Left wing. Don Lun; 
Goalie, Jay Bursicin; and Dcfenscman Rob 
Pollard, the hockey team provided stiff 
competition for such national ranked pow- 
ers as SMU and Auburn. 

Late in the season Tulane lost to SML 4- 
3 in a heart-breaking defeat that cost the 
team a trip to the Blue Hockey National 
Championships. SML. the Southwestern 
Collegiate hockey league champs, went on 
to place second in the National Tourna- 
ment. 

In the coming season the Hockey Team 
will expand in quantity and quality. .Al- 
ready a team to be reckoned with in compe- 
tition, the team hopes to become a top con- 
tender in the near future. 

('hrcklnK againti (he boards. Don Lux knoclu the 

puck loose. 



C/i* ^ivfl 



,137 






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KARATE Front row: Jody Salsilz, Slcphan Douglas. David Gcrslcl. Jini Bicncr. 
Conrad Van Ginkcl. Korachi Ota. Back row: Andy Itscobar. John Adams. Mike 
l-.dcli. Sieve Hytha. Les linkel, Gerhardi Rosier. Manuel Rodriguez. Lucien Mur- 
/vn. 



ORIKNTKERIN(. From row: David Whiddon. Jeff Le»i». Brun AI»orth BmI 
row: Mary .Martha Armstrong. Marc Dcrrickion. Gewgu Talbol. Koenrud Voo 
Ginkcl. Chris Bri/zolara. Barbara Conma 




Orienteering 

One of the more interesting but obscure 
clubs at Tulane is the Orienteering Club. The 
sport of orienteering combines skills used in 
scavenger hunts and hiking in intense competi- 
tion. 

Both recreational and competitive, the club 
is aclise in intercollegiate competitions 
throughout the South. In 1981. Tulane »as 
ranked sixteenth in the nation. 

This year, the club took several individual 
and team trophies. 

The Orienteering Club sponsored its first 
regional meet, at the Homochitto National 
Forest in Southern Mississippi. 

President Brian .Mworth and the other four- 
teen members of the club hope to improve 
(heir national ranking and also further expose 
the sport of orienteering to Tulane students. 

( hcckinc b«iring% is r^scnlia! in oricniccnng 




Gymnastics 

Vaulting its way to success, the Tulane 
gymnastics club. 20 members strong. 
provides an opportunity to sia\ in shape 
and learn new skills for gymnasts at all 
.ibilily levels. 

\\ hile the club has no competition per 
^c. they do perform at various sporting 
events throughout the year. For instance. 



the highlights of the 1982 season included a 
halflime show at the televised Tulane Florida 
State basketball game in February. 

The Gymnastics club wants to compete 
against other schools next year Accomplish- 
ing this, however, would take a good deal of 
patience and persistence on the part of the 
members of the Tulane Gymnastics Club. 



\\ ilh Iocs poinird, Marjonc Forbc» performs on 

the mat. 



C.'l.^ S|V'/s 



139 





SOCCER Front row: John Peteis, Jim RufTer, George Williams, Marc Schwartz, 
Doug Ari, Robert Scharker, Larry Moser, Hugh Sharkey. Back row: Luigi Sanchez, 
Jim Goff, Jim Smith, Harold Ethrington, Sam Joiner, Buster Connelly, Bruce, Pat 
Sweeney, Sean Simmons, Peter Kettler, Billy Witz. 



Scuba 



The 45 members of the Tulane Scuba 
Club were proud recipients of the 1981 
Friedrich Award for the most progress of 
any club sport. 

This was due mostly to the work of 
Founder/President/Treasurer Jon Able- 
mann, who also founded the Skeet and Trap 
Club. 

The scuba club, with all certified divers, 
travels to Florida, including places such as 
Fort Walton and Key Largo. The group has 
also explored the Crystal River in search of 
the rare Manatee. 

In its short existence, the Scuba Club has 
become enormously popular This is due a 
great deal to New Orleans' proximity to the 
Gulf of Mexico. 

The club hopes in the near future to trav- 
el to the Caribbean and dive among the 
reefs there. After an extremely successful 
beginning, almost anything of that nature 
seems possible. 

Testing his vest, this scuba diver prepares to dive. 




Soccer 



Sliding into the ball, a possible goal is broken up by 
Tulane. 



140 




Club Sports 




SPORT PARACIIl'TE Front row: Ram Wilson. Chuck "Bubba" Taylor Back row: 

Mel Grc^^c, Ivx-s Kcnl, John Rooncv. 




Parachute 



Druppin): from above, an unseen cro«nl aaaiU (hit 
jumper on (he V.C. M)uad 



-. 141 



w 



Soccer Third 
in City League 



The women's soccer team finished the 
season with a second semester record of 5-5- 
1 , a record which placed them third place in 
the 10-team city league. The team also re- 
ceived an invitation to participate in three 
tournaments, at Tuscaloosa, Tallahassee 
and Austin — earning fourth place stand- 
ing in the Austin Tournament. 

The year's team was plagued with coach- 
ing problems. The second semester saw 
them without a coach, as first semester 
coach Eddy Young was forced to step down 
due to a lack of time. However, Carol 
Riewe, team president, assisted by Robert 
Courier, was able to coach the team to its 
commendable record. 

In addition to Riewe's talents, the team 
was graced with the abilities of Renee 
Punzi and Lisa Leydon. Team officers in- 
cluded Riewe, president; Judy Bard, Vice- 
President, and Martha Tester, Treasurer. 

Front row: Renee Punzi, Lisa Leydon, Blaine Leory, 
Katherine Jordon, Martha Tester, Marian Bose. Back 
row: Carol Riewe, Sophie Don, Susan Decker, Gigi 
Beller, Amy Bader, Kathy Farrell. 



142 




Women's Soccer 




I'assing off to (he uing, Carol Riewe evade} • 

Jc fender. 




Through Ihe middle — a burst of speed takes Lisa 
Leydon toward the goal. 

Along the sidclinc<i, two players Tight Tor possession. 



(Vmnm's Sccctr 



143 



I ■ 



1st Place 

Chabad 
House 



2nd Place 

Law 
School 



Campus League 

Intramural 



3rd Place 

ACT 



144 




Intramurals 



Dorm Loap:ue 

Football 




1st Place 

Ayres 
House 



2nd Place 

Derickson 
House 



3rd Placo 

Menuet 
House 



Inlrtmurth 



143 




146 



Headlines 



Tulane Installs President Kelly 



Weekend, accepted a blue t-shirt uith 
his picture printed on the back in dark 
green, and presided at a pep rally lor 
football players and coach Vince 
Gibson, who would lace the Vanderbilt 
Commodores in the Supcrdomc the 
following e\ening. 

Making a quick change into black tic, 

Kelly headed for his next stop 

dinner at the Plimsoll club in honor of 
his inauguration. In the presence of 300 
special guests, Kelly was toasted by 
board of administrators chairman John 
Phillips as "a sincere man who has 
instilled trust and confidence in those 
around him, a man who has 
demonstrated a herculean capacity for 
work, and a man who is fierce on the 
racquctball court. May your good 
nature and good sense ever be united." 

In his talk to the dinner guests. Kelly 
shared his vision for the future of the 
university. "Today, Tulane is a good 
uni\ersity which boasts several areas of 
true distinction; in five years 1 want a 
uni\ersit>' which is exceptional in many 
disciplines and programs," he said. 

Friday night, a bit of rain came which 
meant that each of those 3,000 chairs 
had to be dried by hand early Saturday 
morning. But the installation day was 
sunny, with temperatures ranging in the 
upper 80s for the natural en\ironment 
and much higher inside academic robes. 

rhe audience numbered something 
over 1000, leaving plenty of shady seats 
available when an original choice came 
into direct line of the sun— a pattern 



referred to by Kelly during the 
ceremony as "solar seating." 

I he processions began promptly al 
10:30 a.m., with faculty members, 
representatives of other universities, 
and specially invited guests walking 
from the I'niversity Center to the back 
of Gibson Hall, their colorful academic 
gowns adding to the pageantry. 

The platform party, including board 
members, administration, speakers, 
and past lulane presidents Rufus 
Harris and Herbert Longenecker, came 
from Gibson Hall. 

Kelly recei\ed greetings from ASB 
president David Schneider on behalf of 
the student body, .Alumni Association 
president James A. Moreau on behalf of 
the alumni, and vice-chairman of the 
I ni\crsity Senate Robert Cook on 
behalf of the faculty. The Tulane 
Uni\ersity Band and Tulane's Choir 
provided music for the ceremony. 

Special speaker Vanderbilt 
Chancellor Alexander Heard, urged 
that "universities, as the central 
thinking organs in our society, have to 
know the future, to know where we are 
going, and to help steer the best course. 
Uni\ersit\ research. in\ention. training, 
and teaching are the principal sources 
for the dynamism that propels our 
civilization into the future." 

The N'anderbilt chancellor, who also 
chairs the board of trustees for the Ford 
Foundation, cited the economic 
disparity between industrialized nations 
and Third World countries, the chance 



in living standards in the I'nilcd Stales 
itself, and revolutions in micro- 
electronics and biotechnology as some 
of the issues universities must explore. 

After Kelly was formally msiallcd as 
lulane president, receiving the 
Presidential Medal from board 
chairman John Phillips, he spoke of 
higher education's role in preserving the 
diversity of American society. 

Following the installation cercmons. 
a reception was held on the quad with 
punch and cookies served by the Tulane 
I'niversity Women's .Association. 

And at a small luncheon after that, 
Kellv celebrated the occasion with his 
family and close friends. His mother, 
who emigrated to Nev* York from 
Ireland as a young woman, was there 
So was his brother Fred, who is dean of 
the Business School at the Uni\«rsity of 
Baltimore. 

And so was his nephew Brian 
O'Hara. who left New ^'ork in the late 
summer to hike down the .Appalachian 
Trail, ride a bus across Tennessee, and 
paddle his way down part of the 
Mississippi River in a canoe to reach 
New Orleans in time for the installation. 
And of course, his wile Margaret and 
teenaged sons Martin, Paul. .Andrew, 
and Peter were there also. 

That evening, Kelly received an 
installation present. The Green Wave 
chalked up its first gridiron win of the 
1981 season by defeating Vanderbilt in 
the Superdome. 



Ceremonies For Hackney, Too 



Former Tulane President F. Sheldon 
Hackney was inaugurated as the lop 
man at the Dniversitv of Pennsvhania 
October 23, 1981. 

Hackney resigned as I ulaiie's twellili 
president last year to accept his position 
at Pennsylvania. 

He was selected after an intense 
search by Penn's presidential search 
committee. He was not the choice of 
manv of the students and much of 
Penn's inner circle of administrators, 
and met with much protest when his 
selection was announced 



Upon obtaining office, one of 
ll.ickney's first objectives was the 
reorganization of Penn's admini- 
stration. 

He introduced a number of change^ 
in non-academic committees, the most 
controversial ol which involved 
changing the responsibilities of the 
University's Budget Review Committee 
into an academic Planning and Budget 
committee. 

This meant a reorganization of majoi 
staff personnel and the introduction of a 
new executive vice-president 




F, Sheldon Hackney 



14; 



Morial Re-elected 



NEW ORLEANS — Ernest 
"Dutch" Morial added another page 
to the history books by winning re- 
election in March as mayor of New- 
Orleans. 

The race for the city's top 
government post quickly became a 
three man contest. Morial faced two 
challengers from New Orleans' state 
congressional delegation. 

Morial's biggest threat was from 
Rep. Ron Faucheux. Sen. William 
Jefferson proved a strong third 
candidate. 

The campaign kicked off before 
Januan.- with Morial stressing how 



well he has handled a tough job. 
Faucheu.x disagreed in a slick media 
campaign, attacking Morial as a { 
combative, divisive leader. Jefferson ■ 
was an articulate spokesman who 
addressed the issues. 

Jefferson. howe%er. was never able 
to get his campaign going, and in the 
first primary only captured 
approximately ten percent of the vote. 
Morial and Faucheux made it to the 
run-off by closely splitting the rest of 
the votes. 

Morial then comfortabh" defeated 
Faucheux after some of the toughest 
campaigning the city e\er witnessed. 



Rescued 

P.ADU.A. Italy — Skillfully 

executing a daring, high-risk 
operation. Italian police commandoes 
rescued kidnapped U.S. Brig. Gen. 
James L. Dozier in January as he was 
being held at gunpoint by a terrorist at 
the Red Brigade's hideout. Dozier was 
in good condition when he was found 

The General expressed gratitude to , 
the quick action of the police who 
arrested five suspects — two women 
and three men. 

Dozier said ".A.t the moment I was 
rescued, a gun was pointed at me and I 
didn't know whether that was my last 
moment. You must realize how great 
was my feeling of relief when I was 
taken in hand by Italian authorities." 

Budget Cut 

W.^SHINGTON — The alarm was 
sounded throughout the nation's 
colleges and universities after 
President Ronald Reagan's 1982-83 
budget proposed massive cuts in the 
money earmarked for higher 
education. 

Reagan requested slashes in direct 
research grants given to universities, 
and also proposed tremendous cuts in 
the numerous federal loan programs. 
The measures sparked waves of 
protests from students, admini- 
strators, and congressmen. 

.A decision on the cuts was 
postponed until late in the summer as 
both houses of Congress debated the 
budget. 



I Murdered 

I PARIS — An assistant U.S. 

military attache. Lt. Col Charles 
Robert Ray. 43. was shot and killed 
outside his Paris apartment in late 
Januarv-. The unknown attacker shot 
Ray once in the head and fled on foot, 
police said. 

Sources said there was ver}' little 
evidence to help trace Ray's killer. 

PLOOK 

MOSCOW — In a strong new sign 
of support for the Palestine Liberation 
Organization, the Soviet Union has 
awarded the PLO's Moscow office 
"official dipilomatic status." Arab 
diplomatic sources in Moscow- 
considered the move a Soviet response 
to the strategic military alliance 
between the United States and Israel 
announced in September. 1981. 



Resigned 

WASHINGTON — Sen. Harrison 
A. Williams (D — N.J.) resigned his 
seat in March, avoiding the stigma of 
becoming the first United States 
senator expelled in more than a 
centun.-. 

Williams was con\-icted in May. 
1981. on nine indictments including 
bribery, conspiracy, and conflict of 
interests folio w'ing an FBI 
in\estigation into his dealings. The 
Senate Ethics Committee recom- 
mended his expulsion shortly 
thereafter. 

The Committee's recommendation 
finally reached the Senate floor in 
March. In a dramatic, six-day trial. 
Williams doggedly defended himself, 
w-arning his colleagues that the FBI 
"framed him and that "It happened to 
me. It can happen again." Williams 
resigned just before the Senate was to 
vote an almost certain expulsion. 



Auto Woes 

DETROIT — United Auto 
Workers at a Ford Motor Company 
plant voted in November for non-wage 
contract concessions in hopes of 
averting layoffs or a factory shutdow n. 
Ford requested the concessions to 
attack what it considers high labor 
costs. 

In asking for the concessions. Ford 
said its U.S. w'ork force is becoming 
incapable of compteting economically 
with overseas plants. Ford and 
General Motors said they face an S8- 
an-hour domestic labor cost 
disadvantage as compared with their 
Japanese competitors. 



World Leader Slain 



CAIRO — In a hail of bullets. 
Egyptian President and Nobel Peace 
Prize w inner .Anwar Sadat was gunned 
down on October 6. 1981. 

Sadat was assassinated as he 
watched a military parade 
commemorating the 1973 war against 
Israel. Fanatic gunmen leaped from a 
military truck in the procession and 
attacked the viewing stand where the 
Egyptian leader sat. 

Hosni Mubarak. Sadat's lieutenant, 
took over the reians of the arie%-in2 



country. Most of the world mourned 
the death of the courageous leader, 
although some arab sta*e rejoiced. The 
United States sent three former 
presidents. Richard Nixon. Gerald 
Ford, and Jimmy Carter, to the 
funeral. 

But Libyan strongman Muammar 
Qadhafi ominously warned that "no 
one after this day will be able to 
proceed along Sadat's course, and the 
end of whoever tries to do so will be 
like Sadat's end." 



148 



Headlines 



New Phones Put Campus on Hold 



I Ik- c.iil) \sci.kM)l Augiisi. I9S1, ma\ 
M)incda\ he rcincmbcrcd as ihc da\s i>l 
the (ircat I'lionc Fiasco on lulanc's 
campus. 

IVrhaps it was inevitable that the 
more than 2. ()()() telephone hnes 
installed during the summer months to 
accommodate what has been called 
"one of the largest computeri/ed 
systems in New Orleans" would ha\e 
problems that needed to be ironed out. 

During the first days of the massive 
changeover to the new tele- 
communications system, phone 
workmen were ITooded with requests, 
complaints, and work orders to repair 
bux/ing. blinking, bungled, and broken 
phones. 

Complaints ran the spectrum from 
olTiees not receiving calls to phones 



mcess.intlv ringing without ans means 
ol answering them to lines that buzzed 
so loudly that conversation was difficult 
if not impossible. 

Repairmen worked full time in the 
beginning of the fall semestercorrecting 
the service problems. By the end of 
September, things were settling down. 

Telecommunications manager Judy 
Haltcrman said "the first week was 
pretty bad. but now I'm getting some 
sleep at night again." 

The problems stemmed from the 
installation of a brand new SI .2 million 
telecommunications system designed to 
replace the University's aging and 
increasingly expensive South Central 
Bell system. 

Appro.ximately 2000 phone lines 
were installed for the svstcm. both in 



student housing and atlminislratne 
offices. 

The telephones arc actualiv 
manufactured by a subsidiary of 
Cieneral Dynamics, which provides the 
equipment to the Southwest Utilities 
system. Southwest is responsible for the 
installation and maintenance of the 
telephones, although the system is 
owned by Tulane. 

Director of Procurement Scr\iccs 
Larry Guichard said the system "will 
probably save Tulane over S5 million 
within the next 15 years." 

He pointed out that phone-related 
expenses have been the third largest 
monthly bill for the university. 
surpassed only by salaries and energy 

costs. 



Campus Paper in Turmoil 



For the campus newsbreaker. The 
Tulane Hullabaloo, the 1981-82 school 
term meant staff upheavels and 
administration conflicts. Winner of the 
Associated Collegiate Press Pacemaker 
award for two consecutive years, 1979 
and 1980. The Hullabaloo was more a 
newsmaker than a newspaper in 1982. 
The troubles for The Hullabaloo began 
early in September. Editor-in-Chief 
Alan Gainsburgh fired News Editor 
Sarah Schmidt in what Gainsburgh 
referred to as "differences in 
management styles." 

Upon Schmidt's firing, five other top 
editors walked out. Vacating staffers 
said that their mo\e was not one to 
destroy the paper but rather to remove 
Gainsburgh. 

For the remainder of the semester, the 
newspaper continued with limited staff 
and lack of adequate editorial 
experience in top editorial positions. 
Adding to these problems was the 
rescinding of student salaries in April 
1981. 

For Gainsburgh, February 1982 
marked his departure. Citing a 
continuing set of "unresolv able 
differences" between himself and Media 
.Advisor Mindy McNichols. concerning 
editorial control. Gainsburgh filed his 
own resignation. Following 
Gainsburgh in departure, stressing 
unrelated causes, were five other top 
editors. 

With the advent o\ the annual ASB 




Billy Witz, Editor-in-Chief of 
controversial parody issue. 

elections, it seemed as if the university 
was without a newspaper. Only a joint 
venture between Media Board and .ASB 
Senate members manning editorial, 
production, and clerical positions 
allowed an election issue. 

I wo weeks later remaining staffers 
elected Sports Editor Billy Witz as 
Editor-in-Chief. Still plagued by an 
acute staff shortage and a lack of 
experienced editorial position heads. 
Witz moved to complete the publication 
vear. 

f'or The Hullabaloo, however, the 



tfie final issues, including the 

troubles were far from over. The end of 
the publication year is traditionally 
marked with a parody issue. This year. 
Witz published an issue entitled The 
Helhivasconh. but the Media Board 
saw it as no joke. Feeling that the 
majority of the publication was 
"offensive" an in "poor taste." the 
Board voted to censor the issue and 
destroy all remaining copies. 

For the newspaper-inclined in the 
1981-82 term, it was certainly a 
"helluva" watershed vear. 



149 



Headlines 



Kelly Juggles Administration 



Tulane students returned in the Fall 
and discovered a virtual exodus of staff 
members from the University's top 
administration. 

It wasn't known at the time but this 
was the beginning of a massive overhaul 
of Tulane 's administrative structure by 
new president Eamon Kelly. 

With all the students and faculty back 
on campus, rumors circulated that 
Kelly was in the midst of a systematic 
purge of his top advisors. At the very 
least, some people worried about the 
changes. 

"Life is change, that's true," Vice- 
President for Academic Affairs 
Frederick Starr said in September. "But 
stability is important. These changes 
have shifted a lot of responsibility on to 
other peoples' shoulders." 

Outspoken political science professor 
William Gwyn said the changes "make 
one apprehensive as to whether the 
University is doing enough to hold its 



administrators. It hasn't yet done us 
extreme harm, but it's certainly not 
doing us any good." 

Kelly defended the changes, 
attributing them to the "normal 
turnover in an educational environment 
plus some changes that are inevitable 
when a new administration takes over." 

"I'm pleased that I have the 
opportunity to make a number of major 
appointments so early on," Kelly added. 
"I think it's generally agreed that the 
appointments that have been made have 
been excellent ones." 

The first administrator to go was 
Newcomb Dean Susan Wittig. She left 
in the summer, 1981, to accept a 
position as dean of graduate studiesand 
research at Southwest Texas State 
University. History professor Ray 
Esthus took over as acting dean until a 
search committee recommends Wittig's 
replacement. 

Another dean, Wavne Woody of 



University College, also resigned over 
the summer. Woody moved to San 
Francisco to become dean of the 
Hastings Law School. The chairman of 
Tulane's education department, Louis 
Barrilleaux, was quickly named 
Woody's successor. 

Tulane's director of Admissions, 
Fred Zuker, left Tulane and accepted 
the job of dean of admissions and 
financial aid at Pomona College. 
Jillinda Jonker, the associate director of 
the office, took over as acting director. 

Later in the year, Jonker got the nod 
over 30 applicants and was confirmed as 
director of admissions. 

One of the most important and 
surprising resignations was that of 
Provost Frank Birtel, a long-time 
faculty and university government 
member. His move was triggered by a 
memo in early May from President 
Kelly outlining a new academic 
administrative structure. 



All the President's Men 

Kelly's new line-up of top administrators 




Clarence Scheps 

Secretary of the 
Universiiv 





Franrfs' Ia wrence 

Acadeniic ¥iee- Preiideni 
andTrfyyc 



Helen Kitzman 

Affirmative 
Anion Officer 





Hindman Wall 

Director of 
Intercollegiate Athletics 



150 



"Wc IkhI a ycntlciii.inls ilisiigiccnu-iii 
()\cr nianaLiL-nicnl slslc," Hiiicl saiil. Ik- 
liitk-rxd with Kcll\ "s tciirgani/jtionand 
offered 111 resign. His offer was 
accepted. 

Francis Lawrence, pre\ iDUsly dcputs 
prcnosi. was promoted to acting 
proNosi. Ihis saga was completed in 
May, 19N2. when Ixiwrencc was named 
academic \ ice-president and prtnost ol 
the university, becoming the chiel 
academic officer ot tlie Llni\ersity. 

1 he business side of the University 
was also restructured. It was still just 
one week into the school year when it 
was announced that Paul McKarland. 
the University's vice-president for 
business and finance, would lea\e in 
November and accept a position at 
l.ovola Uni\ersit\ in Chicago. 

Kelly used Mcl-arland"s departure to 
un\eil his new non-academic operating 
structure. 

.A senior \ i c e - p r e s i d e n t I o r 
operations was created to o\ersee 
university budget and finance, overall 
business management, and fundraising 
and external relations. The position 
combined the duties of the executive 



"/ think it's generally agreed that 
the appointments made have been 
excellent ones." 

-Eamon Kelly 

vice-president and the \ ice-president for 
university relations and resources. 

Immediatelv a search was launched 
to fill this new postion, and also for 
McFarland's old job, now just the vice- 
president for business. 

As part of the reorganization. 
Warren Johnson turned in his old title 
of acting vice-president of university 
relations and resources and became 
Tulane's vice-president for 
development and alumni affairs. 

By .lanuary. 1982. Kelly had named 
Eriing W. Hammarstrom, a top officer 
of the William I.. Crow Construction 
Company in New York, as vice- 
president for business. 

Shortly afterwards. Charles B. 
Knapp. a lacultv member at George 
Washington University and a high 
ranking Labor Department official in 
the Carter administration, was named 
the senior vice-president for opera lions. 

Kellv's vast overhaul ol the 
administration was now almost 
complete. KLijor appointments on the 
business side ot the Universitv were 
complete, and with the exception of the 
vacant Newcomb deanship. the 
academic ranks were shored up. 



Hkadlines 



Frats Clean Up Act 
With 8-Point Plan 



Members of the Lulane Inter- 
Iraternity Council agreed on an eight- 
point plan that they believe will go far 
toward solving some of the problems 
between Tulane fraternitv chapters and 
the local residential communitv. 

The plan, which IhC chairman 
Bryant Cohen called "something that 
should have been done a long time ago." 
was a response to dramatic 
developments that caused ripple effects 
throughout the uptown campus. 

The nighttime shooting of the two 
cement lions in front of the Sigma 
.Mpha Epsilon house at 1200 Broadway 
in late October caused a boiling-over of 
angry feelings of many permanent 
residents of nearby houses. 

According to the New Orleans Police, 
nine rounds were fired at the lions about 
4 a.m. Sunday morning. October 25, 
1981. Four rounds missed and struck 
the residence ne.xt door. Police believe 
the shots were fired from an automatic 
v\ capon. 

As part of the eight-point plan, 
fraternities in violation of "established 
and reasonable" standards of behavior 
relating to noise, trash, or garbage will 
be subject to social or athletic probation 
lor a period that can range from a week 
to si.x months or a fine of S50 to S250. 

Noise is defined by the IFC as 
including loud parties, late-night 
stereiis played loudlv. and obscenities; 
trash includes party debris and old 
furniture; and garbage encompasses 
kitchen refuse, among other things. 

Since the beginning of the Spring 
semester, fraternities were supposed to 
clean the .ire.i troiii .St. Charles to 
Willow .Street everv other Sund.iv 
.ilternoon. 

This strip has proved to be an area of 
tension between the half-do/en 
Iraternity houses there and nearby 
residences. 

Under the plan, chapter presidents 
will be required to attend monthlv 
meetings with presidents of other 
Iraternities. and beginning in the Fall of 
I9S2. chapter presidents will be 
required to live in the fraternity houses. 

Other provisions of the plan call for 



the University's environmental and 
health officer to make periodic 
inspections on an advisory basis, for the 
IFC to publish stale and local fire and 
health codes once each semseter. and to 
make sure each house manager has one. 
Also, the IFC Judicial Committee 
must inspect the houses periodically on 
an advisor) basis. The fraternities must 
submit a typed self-evaluarion to the 
IFC at the beginning of each semester 
including major accomplishments and 




major problems. The Council 
recommended that each chapter invite a 
Universitv dean to speak at a chapter 
meeting. 

IFC's Cohen a*marked that "a lot of 
thought has gone into this piece of 
paper. It won't solve everything 
overnight, but a lot of the Iraternity 
members are more concerned now than 
ever beloa*. So there's hope." 

Donald Moore, vice-president and 
dean for student scniccs. look a "wail 
and see" .ittitude towards the plan. 

"No eight-point plan or twentv-point 
pl.in is going to solve anything," he s.i id. 
The onl> thing that will solve anything 
is the intentions behind the proposals. If 
the fraternity membersdecide loaci like 
responsible and caring adults, then 
we're going to have a good plan. If not. 
then we're right back when.- wc were 
before." 



151 




Dixon Hall Gets a Face-Uft 



Dixon Hall. Tulane's music building 
and performance center, sported a 
newly renovated look this year. 

Renovation of Dixon's auditorium 
began August 3. 1981, thanks to an 
anonymous donation of one million 
dollars. The donor instructed that the 
money was to be used specifically for 
the renovation of Dixon Hall. 

According to Ann Bryant, Director 
of Music Programs at Dixon Hall, 
renovation was only the first step in a 
four-phase plan to improve Tulane's 
Music Department. 

Phase I of the plan included the 
painting of the interior auditorium and 
lobby, refinishing and recovering the 
seats, installing new light fixtures in the 
lobby, and carpeting the inside of the 
auditorium. Phase 1 renovations were 
completed by the George Leake and 
Associates firm. 

Work on Phase II of the plan began 
shortly after. These plans made better 



use of the old music library in Dixon 
Hall by converting the high-ceilinged 
room into two separate floors. 

The first floor now serves mainly as a 
recital hall for the Tulane Orchestra. 
The newly created second floor will be 
used for additional office space. 

The Maxwell Music Library moved 
to spacious new quarters in the 
basement of the Howard-Tilton 
Library. 

Phases III and IV of the Dixon Hall 
renovations are still in the planning 
stage. These phases call for the 
construction of a small theatre adjacent 
to Dixon Hall, to be used by the Tulane 
Band and Choir, and construction of a 
larger theatre with a seating capacity of 
several thousand. 

Bryant says the purpose of the 
impro\ements is to upgrade the Music 
Department at Tulane, while at the 
same time clustering all music-related 
projects in one section of the campus. 



Geology Gets 

Grant of 

One Million 

Will improve salaries, facilities 

Tulane's Department of Geology has 
received almost $1 million to help 
develop its faculty and facilities. 

The W. Kent McWilliams Endowed 
Fund for Geology, named in honor of a 
founder of McMoRan Oil and Gas 
Company who was one of the first 
geology majors at the University, will 
devote initial efforts to the purchase of 
scientific equipment and improvement 
of faculty salaries. 

The fund was established by James 
Moffett, currently president of 
McMoRan-Freeport Oil, who founded 
the original McMoRan company with 
McWilliams. Additional donations 
have been made by Tel-Midland Pipe 
Corporation president William Hines, 
independent oil producer C.T. Cardin, 
and Mr. and Mrs. McWilliams 

"We want to help develop the 
Department of Geology at Tulane," 
said McWilliams, who is also a member 
of the University's Board of 
Administrators. "We may build the 
funding until it's large enough to spill 
over and help other areas, too, but we 
plan to concentrate on geology first." 

In the past six years, the number of 
geology majors receiving under- 
graduate degrees from the University 
has quadrupled, jumping from three in 
1975 to 12 in 1981. A dozen seniors and 
19 juniors are currently majoring in the 
subject. 

Tulane geology graduates are in 
demand, particularly by oil companies 
in the area. 



University Boasts Second Straight Surplus 



Tulane posted its second budget 
surplus in a row with audited results 
from the 1980-81 year showing a 
positive balance of just over S2 million, 
according to University Controller Ray 
Menier. 

Tulane's total budget, which includes 
monies restricted to specific research 
accounts as well as unrestricted funds, 
adds up to more than SI60 million. 

About SI. 4 million of the surplus 
came from operations of the uptown 
campus, Menier said, with S669,000 



flowing from the Medical Center 
operations. 

The controller pointed out that $1.1 
million of the funds were transferred to 
the University's endowment with 
S993,000 going to reduce the deficit- 
fund balance in unrestricted operations. 

Among the factors contributing to 
the University's financial health is an 
endowment stock and bond portfolio 
whose 21.3 percent return for -calendar 
year 1 980 ranks in the top ten percent of 
all non-profit institutions. 



Over the past five years, the portfolio 
has increased in value by almost 17 
percent a year, putting its performance 
in the top one percent of all non-profit 
institutions. 

Return on equities, which make up 
about 80 percent of Tulane's portfolio. 
was up 26 percent for the year, besting 
the Standard and Poor's 500 stock 
average of 20.6 percent. Bond return 
totalled eight percent, a record again 
ranking in the top one percent of all 
non-profit institution performance. 



152 



Hkaoi.ines 



Early Morning Fire Wakes IVIonroe 



A campus-wide tire Lilarni clicck was 
the first order of business for physical 
plant employees foliosving an oii- 
buming electrical fire in the first floor 
c(.|iiipment room of Monroe dormitory. 

On Sunda\. February 7. 1982. llllane 
^^.■^.'u^it\ . tol lowing two separate reports 



YAF Battles For Campus OK 



ol a strong burning odoi cunnng luini elct.iiic.il ec)uipnici>t luom uii ilic 
air conditioning \enls in Old Warren norlhcuM side o( the firM floor of 
and Doris residence halls, responded to .Mi>nroc. The New Orleans Fire 
the general alarm. Department dispatched units to the 

Raymond Hampton, a Residential scene. 
Life building supervisor, reportedly An immediate evacuation of the 

observed smoke cominu from the building was supervised by Tulane 

security. It v*as later learned that Ihc 
electrical power to Monroe was losiand 
the fire alarm system had been rendered 
moperable as a result of the fire. 
Fllecls ol the fire, which was caused 



Ihc Associated Student Body twice 
turned thumbs down on the >'oung 
Americans for Freedom, but the 
conservative political group won 
campus recognition anyway. 

Ihe first time the group sought 
recognition from the ASB Senate they 
were turned down. Most senators 
probably thought that was the end of 
the issue, but they were wrong. 

YAF president Richard Pope 
brought the group before the Senate a 
second time on November 17, 1981. He 
again explained the purposes of the 
group and detailed their stands on 
various issues. 

Pope claimed the group was 
nonpartisan and educational, and is in 
favor of free enterprise and national 



defense. He said President Ronald 
Reagan has been associated with the 
group for over 18 years. 

Ihc group provided the senators with 
a \ .\\' information packet and also 
circulated a letter of support from U.S. 
Congressman from Louisiana Bob 
Livingston. Members of the New 
Orleans conimunitv also spoke in favor 
of ^AF. 

Still, in a secret ballot, the group was 
denied recognition by a slim margin. 
The senate voted 21 to 20 against the 
\\\\ 

Having failed in student channels. 
Pope took his group before the 
I niversity Senate Committee on 
Student Affairs. This bodv ,iw.irdcd the 
■^ AF recognition on campus 



by electrical equipment failure, were fell 
by Monroe residents for several days. 
Although partial power had been 
temporarily restored by an emergency 
generator, residents were asked to 
conserve energy by limiting their use of 
lighting, heat, hot water, hair dryrrs, 
and cooking appliances. 

WITT, radio, whose antenna is 
located atop Monroe, also experienced 
a power outage and was forced to go off 
the air until sufficient power could be 
restored. The station wasableioresume 
transmission Wednesday .after Physical 
Plant and New Orleans Public Service 
installed connections with NOPSl 
power lines. 

Repairs were made and the Tulane 
transformer was back in operation iwo 
weeks after the incident. 



Tulane Board Adds New IVIembers 



New Orleans business and civic 
leaders Sybil M. Favrot, W.K. 
McWilliams .Ir.. and .lohn G. 
Weinmann were named to Tulane 
Fniversiiv's Board of Administrators 
during the I981-S2 school year. 

Favrot, the owner of a local interior 
design firm, is active in both Universitv 
and civic affairs. President of the 
Newcomb .Mumnae .Association for 
1978-81, she also served on the I ulane 
President's Council. 

A member of numerous civic 
organizations. Favrot was chosen one 
of the Outstanding Persons of 1981 by 
the Institute for Human I nder- 
standing. 

An investor and independent oil and 
gas producer. McWillianis is .i co- 
founder of McMoRan Oil and das 
Company. He now serves as director ol 
that company. 

McWilliams received a bachelor ol 
science decree in sieolosiv Irom I ulane 




McWilliams 



Favrot 



Weinmann 



in I94.T He now serves on ihe 
President's Council, several I'nivestiy 
athletic support groups, and the 
McWilliams Cieology Fund Advisory- 
Boa id. 

Weinmann graduated with a 
bachelor of arts degree in 1950, and a 
law degree in 1952. He is now a partner 



of the prestigious linn ol Phelps, 
Dunbar, Marks, Claverie.and .Simsand 
is currently director of the Eason Oil 
Company. 

On the Board of Govrrnors of the 
Tulane Medical School, Weinman- 
co-chair along with his wife of the ■ 
81 Tulane Parents Fund 



153 



^ 



Student Life 




154 



Student Life 




i 



SludeM Li- I 




Toby Baldenger and Debbie Fine take in the sights 
outside Newcomb Hall. 



156 



Candids 




ml 








ilall wmcstcr\ end is a cauic for cclcbraiion. and 
v>ticrc cKc bu! ;hc .icadcmic quad 



Vi ■ Wolfe linds the park the pcrl'ccl place lor a 
C< c bike ride or just studying in solitude. 




Candid) 



» 15y 



i^ 




158 



Candids 






Cullon cand) .uiJ ciiiJicJ jpplo lake ituJcn;^ L'atk to 
ihcir childhoods at Supcrfcsl. 

Ihc lonR walk lo cUssts U much caiier when thartd 

with d friend. 

\n onlcrprising bicyclbl cats his luiKh in transit. 



A. 



CanMs 



159 



Yes, Dad, Fm Constantly Studying. 




Referee Kenny Sadowsky judges a grueling arm-wres- 
tling match in the Rat between worthy combatants 
Stephanie Skylar and Jody Salsitz. 

Passing the time of day outside Dixon Hall, two female 
co-eds discuss such topics as their dates for the week- 
end. 



160 



Candids 



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exiling an ancient Viking tradition, two inventive Halloween brings out the -weird" in people is inr 
udcnls consume libations on the quad. human golf ball illustrates. 




Candid: 



sl61 



l| 



The Phone Only Hums 
'Cause It Doesn't Know The Words 



Trying to make a telephone call to 
or from the Tulane campus has been 
about as much fun as midterms. 
With the installation of the new 
Southwest Utilities phone system, 
calling across campus has become 
not just a job but an adventure. 

Whether or not Tulane saved 
money on the new "modernized" 
system is questionable because it ap- 
pears we will be paying for the new 
phones for years to come. The prob- 
lems with the system, which were 
evident from the first day of oper- 
ation, have become almost insur- 
mountable obstacles for the belea- 
gured caller. 

For instance, the average phone 
call (on or off campus) takes at least 
three attempts until a connection 
can be reached. This is caused by 
the typing-up of various "inside 
trunks," "outside trunks," "tree 
trunks," etc. But of course, this is 
bound to happen when too many 
people try to use a phone system 
that was just not meant to hold a 
substantial number of calls. 

The problems, of course, do not 
cease with finally getting a connec- 
tion. In fact, this is only the begin- 
ning. Getting cut off is an occur- 
rence that happens almost as often 
as not. At times when talking on a 
campus phone, the caller hears 
strange voices in the background. 

This situation is not always 
caused by huge parties going on at 
the other end, but actually someone 
else's conversation. This could prove 
embarrassing for both ends depend- 
ing on whose conversation is picked 
up. 

In mid-November, Residential 
Life, and Southwest Utilities circu- 
lated a survey among dormitory 

Fed up with the telephone, Michele Lacchao vents her 
frustrations by stabbing it. 



dwellers asking for their opinions on 
the new phone system. Needless to 
say, the responses were less than 
positive. 

Some replies were wonderfully 
sarcastic while others were bitterly 
antagonistic. Most residents under- 
stood that any new system was 
bound to have problems, but nobody 
imagined problems as terrible as the 
ones that have plagued the Tulane 
phone system. Previously, the Asso- 
ciated Student Body has tried to al- 
leviate the problem by collecting 



complaint forms from the students. 
This also, proved to be useless. In 
any case, improvements were made 
throughout the year, and even 
though the system still has a long 
way to go, it is much better. 

Making a phone call is only a 
small inconvenience now, even 
though completely problem-free 
phone calls are few and far between. 
Or, to quote Paul Newman in the 
classic film. Cool Hand Luke, 
"What we have here, is a failure to 
communicate." 



162 



Telephones 




Gibson Hall in 
less than four tries? 
Wow! " 





tulane telephone 

Cross -campus is the next-best thing to campus mail 



' Comedian Gallagher brought his -one man- , 
show of bizarre gadgets and pff-lherwall hu- ' 
mor to McAlister Auditorium in Septem- 
ber. 




The 

Pretenders 
Toots 

and the 

Maytals 




The Pretenders, whose unique hiend ol' power pop Master of (he regKae sound, veterans Toots and the 
lopped the charts this year, perrornied to a selKiut Maytals played their Jamaican rhythms to an adoring 
crowd in McAlistcr Auditorium. crowd. 



Concert 



sl65 



Record Crowd Rocks With Stones 




166 



Mick Jagger and the Rolling Stones played to 87,500 
fans, a world's record for an indoor concert. 




Joan Armatrading songs are por- 
traits rockin' on the hard edge be- 
tween love and hate; solitude and 
companionship. Her sold-out con- 
cert at McAlister Auditorium was 
as moving as her records. The twen- 
ty song set featured main crowd fa- 



vorites such as "Love and .AlTection" 
and "Rosie." .Armatrading closed 
he emotional show with the haunt- 
ingly beautiful rendition of "Wil- 
low." It was truly a night to remem- 
ber for hundreds of people there. 

167 



Jaco Pastorius 





Jaco Pastorius, jazz musician, together with the Word 
of Mouth Band, opens the Dregs concert in- April 
sponsored by TUCP Concerts Committee 



Al DiMeola, Jazz Rock guitarist, performs before a 
McAlister Auditorium audience in March in a concert 
sponsored by TUCP. 



168 



Concerts 



Al DiMeola 



^'t 





Professor Robert Cook, a specialist on Alexander the 
Great in Medieval literature, spoke in conjunction 
with the Alexander the Great spring lecture series 
sponsored by the Classics Department of Tulane. 

Graham Chapman of Monty Python showed film clips 
and entertained questions in November; the title of his 
TUCP Lyceum sponsored show was "An Evening of 
Total Insanity." 





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bf^.' 6ou^'6cc6'(ne>involvcd in another 



i^.- (o|^'bc«)1ne>involv 
'situsrfonjjf' ^ , 



Notable First: TUCP Fine Arts Series 








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Master Mime, Marcel Marceau, the main attraction 
of the series, entertained a capacity ci-owd with his 
silent antics. 



»i 



Theatre Productions 

Keep Tulane 
Entertained 





174 



Theatre 




^ 



on't Have To Be a Theatre Major To Be a Star 




Iniicniity Players brought lo Tulane Julie Sipo* as a 
seductive Sybil and Brian Brinkman as an unwilling 
Jonathan in Count Dracula. 




Student Prcducthmf 



17 



Video is in Control 



In many respects the word "col- 
lege" has become synonymous with 
crazes. From hula-hoops to stuffing 
forty people into a phone booth, col- 
leges have always been the starting 
point for, to say the least, interesting 
ideas. 

Tulane is no exception, for it is 
within these hallowed walls of aca- 
demia that a new craze/addiction 
lies. One need venture no further 
than the University Center base- 
ment to find bugged-eyed, hand 
twitching students of higher educa- 
tion standing mesmerized in front of 
what is affectionately called a "vid- 
eo game." 

The word "video" seems harmless 
enough, but the word "game" is 
definitely questionable. One gets 
the same feeling when talking of 
war "games." People don't pound 
frustratingly upon the glass shield of 
a "game." No one smashes their fist 
on a scrabble board and jumps up 
and down in disgust, but they do 
with video games. 

Few people fill their pockets so 
full of change that they sound like 
Santa's reindeer team or are forced 
to the ground by the awesome 
weight of the silver needed to play a 
game. And few Monopoly addicts 
get their entire weekly allowance 
changed into quarters at the Bur- 
sar's Office just to play a few games 
of "do not pass go." 

It seems strange to think that a 
reasonable human being can stand 
in front of a few circuits and transis- 
tors pressing buttons that will "kill 
the men from outer space." It seems 
even stranger to think that this fan- 
tasy of mortal terror is little more 



than a reconstructed version of 
"Bobby-Joe's fifty-five Chevy that 
squealed out on Flatbush Avenue." 

But maybe the strangest thing of 
all is that men, supposedly well edu- 
cated men, sit in small, musty rooms 
trying to devise ways for giant con- 
dors to come down and eat a space 
ship on a 1 2-inch technicolor screen. 
And people said that the space pro- 
gram was worthless. 

Nowhere in the annuals of re- 
corded history has such a passive 
machine made such a nonpassive 
impact. Man has discovered a new 
fire. It is a fire that will burn in the 
mind of any person tall enough to 
put a quarter in the slot. One can 
remember when a mother sat her 
child in front of the "Three 
Stooges," only to come back later 
and find the couch on fire and the 
dog covered in shaving cream be- 
cause "little Johnny saw it on T.V." 

Now, it seems better to pack 
Johnny up with a load of quarters 
and send him to a sandwich shop for 
some harmless entertainment. 
Something harmless like being at- 
tacked by seven tanks or having his 
spaceship smashed by killer aster- 
oids. Anything more harmless 
would make Johnny a paranoid 
schizophrenic before the age of 
twelve. And how long will it be until 
an ad for G.I. Joe pops up before 
every play? 

Here, in 1982, Tulane has only 
seen the beginning of the video 
craze. Someday these machines will 
be placed in the White House or the 
Capitol Building for a little "recrea- 
tion." One can imagine Alexander 
Haig walking into the White House, 



pants bulging with change, wasting 
the day away by really "being in 
charge." And thirty years from now, 
when the video generation is in pow- 
er, pressing the "button" may be as 
easy as killing a one-inch flying sau- 
cer. 

It seems as easy to dismiss this 
craze as it was the hula-hoop, 
(which had a half life of two years). 
This is not, however, Billy-Bob fidd- 



178 



Video 



■jiiS: 



••• 



hi\r 



VMM Gums have become a natioaal cimie ihai piaoe 
a burden on yourmiiid, your nnten, aad yoar ptidKl- 
book. 



lin" with a garden hose: this is big 
business. This is multi-million dol- 
lar conglomerates fighting over who 
had the "screaming meemees" first. 
Soon, if the I'nivcrsity is a bit 
short of cash, it doesn't seem unrea- 
sonable for the administration to 
put a machine in ever) dorm room. 
.■\n a\'erage of five games a da\ nuil- 
tiplied by each resident equals 600 
big ones per >car per room. Not an 



untid\ sum of money. 

Some people have suggested that 
video games are a plot to o\erlhrou 
the U.S. of .A., and drain the coun- 
try's wealth. College students m.i\ 
stop attending classes, executives 
may take three game lunches, \ ideo 
will be taught to elementar\ school 
children, and the PrcMdeiU will 
promise a game m c\er\ li\ing 
room. 



Pla\ing a few ganio ol asteroids 
in the I'.C.. the Bool, or T.L.'s is jusl 
the lip of the iceberg. Fanlas> Island 
begins at home. The eighties are a 
lime of RaiJers of the Losl Ark and 
Studio 54. It has become a lime 
w hen all good men can bu\ a feeling 
of fantasy and power. Reniemhcr. 
onl> I.'^ cents will give you a chance 
to kill hundreds of beings from other 
planets. 



179 



4 



WBM 



TGIF Offers 
Time to Unwind 




Quiet moments can be found amid the raucous 
partying of TGIF. 

Frisbees fly freely every Friday afternoon. 





Cutting loose or "cutting the rug," TGIF'ers dance to 
the funky sounds of the Uptown All-Stars. 



180 



TGIF 



Alumni and Students 

Get Together for 

Homecoming on the Bayou 




Irma Thomas highlighted Superfest with her own hits The crowning glory of Barbara Bauman's Homecom- 
and some rhythm and blues standards. ing Day was her coronation in the Superdome. 




182 



Homecoming I Superfest 



I 



Hdb Kciiilir and Bvcki I. rimes revel in ibe excilemcnl 
I ihc dance as A & M recording anuU (he Neville 

Brothers play on. 




Hometommj: Su;'rrf<-> 



183 



INS . . . 

Sony Walkmans 

Old Money 

San Francisco 49'ers 

Polish Unions 

Funk 

Defender, Facman, Centipede 

Atari 

William Hurt, Timothy Hutton 

Elizabeth McGovern 

Australian Films 

Potato Skins 

Miniskirts 

Weddings 

Law School 



. . . OUTS 

Dallas (the TV show) 

Ghetto Blasters 

Social Welfare Programs 

Dallas Cowboys (football team) 

American Unions 

Punk 

Missile Command, Space Invaders 

Home Movies 

George Burns, Chevy Chase 

Brooke Shields 

Richard Simmons 

Lacoste 

Am.erican Cars 

Times -Picayune 



184 



Ins 






Music 


Movies 


The Cold 


Absense of Malice 


The Radiators 


Chariots of Fire 


Joan Jett and the Blackhearts 


Reds 


The Go'Gos 


Raiders of the Lost Ark 


Rick James 


Ratime 


The Neville Brothers 


On Golden Pond 


The Police 


Victor/ Victoria 


Rolling Stones 


Arthur 


Kim Carnes 


Richard Pryor Live on the 




Sunset Strip 


Television Shows 


Hill Street Blues 


Dynasty 


M*A*S*H 


Taxi 


60 Minutes 


Lou Grant 


General Hospital 


SntMk Pre\-ic\v<; 




Walkman-inducled siupor oycri.ikcs Mark Jack5i>n 
while stuil>ing in hi> dorm room. 

Another g«me of P«c M«n mcaiu another week ol 
dirty laundry for Ed Esposiio. 



Prices 




Newspaper 


.15 


6-pack Beer 


3.00 


Gasoline (per gal 


Ion) L30 


Mo\'ie 


4.50 


Albumn 


7.00 


Coke (per can) 


.50 


The jambaUna 


20.00 


Tuition 


5,706.00 



Outi 



185 



Beaux Arts' Lost Causes 




186 



Chastit\ doesn't stand a chance in the arms ol a New NRBQ proided the tunes for the Architecture 
Orleans poMceman. , School's annual extravaganza. 



Beaux Arts Ball 



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A ill ouiljil c\cn the Sjml<> 






I'jinniivm ■ • :'ic BcauK Am Ball 






Bttux Arti Ball 


187 



r ^ 




Mardi Gras 

Must Have Been Made For Tulane 




Proud as a peacock, this seasonal queen displays his A street front window provides an entertaining view of 
■■oy^' ^""•=- the Mardi Gras crowd. 



188 



Mardi Gras 





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M«n(iCr. l*^! 



Audubon Park Offers 
Nearby Escape 




■golf coarse in the middle-'Of the 
great training for pre-med students. 



They All Axed for You 



When Tulane students deserve a 
break from jungles of books and pa- 
pers, they can get up and get away to 
the African Wildland, just by walk- 
ing a few blocks to the Audubon 
Zoo. 

Over one million people a year 
visit the Audubon Zoo to view more 
than 1,000 animals. These animals 
are housed in several major exhibits 
including the Asian Domain, the 
Grasslands of the World, the World 
of Primates and the Sea Lion Pool 
and Aquarium. 

The zoo has developed diverse en- 
vironments which allow animals of 
different species to roam together, 
just as they would in their natural 



habitats. 

The Dixie Beer Garden is not a 
hallucinogenic paradise envisioned 
by soused Tulane students. The 
multi-level picnic area is a delight- 
ful place for zoo visitors to relax. 

Coming in 1982 and 1983, the 
Audubon Zoo has several renova- 
tions and expansions planned to fur- 
ther enhance the beauty and popu- 
larity of the zoo. 

Today, the Audubon Zoo is one of 
the top five zoos in the nation be- 
cause of its landscaping, architec- 
ture and freedom for the animals. 

True Love thrives at Audubon Zoo, even among these 
elephants. 

Rhinos catch a quick nap in the summer sun. 




192 



Audubon Park 




1»« 



■■■■■■I 

I 



Central Business 

District: A 

Shopper 's 

Paradise 



Contrasts of old and new are strikingly evident in the 
architecture of the CBD. 




Canal Place Brings Fine Stores to New Orleanj 



Students who sport the Brooks 
Brothers' Golden Fleece or the Saks 
Fifth Avenue label need no longer 
migrate to other large metropolitan 
areas to buy their coveted clothes, 
thanks to Joseph C. Canizaro. 

He is the mastermind behind a 
half-billion dollar development 
complex known as Canal Place, lo- 
cated on Canal Street a few blocks 
up from the river. 

Canizaro launched the first phase 
of his multi-million dollar hotel/re- 
tail/office complex in 1975 and 
completed the 25-story office build- 
ing in 1980. The most famous ten- 
ant — Brooks Brothers — occupies 
the first three floors. 

The second phase of the develop- 
ment is already mapped out. It's a 
63 million dollar project including a 
270,000 square foot retail mall, an- 
chored by a 78,000 square Saks 
Fifth Avenue and a 29-story, 500 
room hotel. The mall and hotel 



would be built adjacent to the exist- 
ing structure, if Canizaro has his 
way. 

But he is battling Vieux Carre 
property owners and the Louisiana 
Landmark society who are trying to 
block the monumental develop- 
ment. The preservationists fear the 
20th century skyscraper might over- 
shadow the 18th century Vieux 
Carre. They also want to insure that 
riverfront access roads to Canal 
Place will not be built, and that the 
riverfront will stay open to pedestri- 
an use. 

Canizaro finds no difficulty ap- 
peasing these demands. He hopes to 
maintain the Vieux Carre's heritage 
while providing an economic stimu- 
lus for downtown New Orleans. 
Canizaro claims the second phase of 
his development will provide that 
stimulus. 

The retail center planned in the 
second phase is designed to draw 



trade from the tourist and conve 
tion market and residents. Accor 
ing to Canizaro, stringent standan 
for high fashions have been impose 
on tenants for Canal Place retailei 
Canizaro has letters of commitme 
from The Limited, Kreeger's ar 
FAO Schwartz. 

Along with these large store 
two-thirds of the retail space h; 
been designated for specialty shop 
and 20 percent of the space is ea 
marked for a food court featurir 
gourmet and festival food outlets 

The new 500 room luxury hot 
will allow the city to attract exti 
conventions, a further boost for tl 
economy. The hotel will be manage 
by the exclusive Trust Houses For 
chain and is slated for completion : 
1984. 

Canal Place is one of the Crescent City's new 
shopping meccas. 



194 



CBD I Canal Place 




I hr I'll/I D'lutta oRtcn a peaceful brctk froin iIk 
jikI tMitilc of New Orieim' Ceniral Bsmbcu 



( inc >heH squrr. (he ullcM buildinf in toa-n. hxam 
vxr Lc l^villoa and the Pan-Amenciii BwMinf. 



CBD/C^aal P>*' 



195 



The Night Life 
is the Right Life 





Tipitina's, named for the Professor Longhair song, fea- 
tures local bands and some class national acts with a floor 
crying to be danced on. 



• »=: i 






^'-U 



,^ 



,' V"?^'^ "• •• 



Haunts 




'^.. ^■ 



%;v 




"^^ K 




TuUiH- Mudmu lokc lu go to Pat O'Bncm lo dfiok 

M.i(:nums jnd to mingle »iih tourulv 



10 

bar 



Nick's olTcrs friendly bartenders and potent drinlu 
ihc discerning drinker, but don'l lr> logel near the b 

on a Thursday night. 



Karl) morning drinking rslablishnwnt. 1 .ii HarryVil- 
tracts people of all types. 



Hmmt* 



197 




Port of Call, famous for its hamburgers and baked 
potatoes, is a popular eatery for Tulane students. 

For the iron-clad stomach, Popeye's represents the 
piece de resistance and the onion rings are not to be 
missed. 



MMWgnm' 



WW^iPS 



•■ m.tiiiiliilililH .JtiM -i^MH ■' 



U! '.1 I 




Jtfc 






"2**"*^'?^^ 



198 



Haunts 





Moll\'> Irish I'ub, Limous lor it.'. Irish collcc. i^ n'v.ntu 
in the French Quarter and a great place for lale nighl 
conversation 

Cafe du Monde is the spot for those »ilh a lalc-nighl 
sued tiMih I'.iirons can munch bcigncls and waich 
the ships go b> the Moon Walk. 



Haunts 



199 



French Quarter: Peaceful Charm 










i.i$ a 


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.B|:*" 1 




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ft*'"^ 




1: : Tb 



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p^ 




Ornate iron (rcllis work adds charm lo I rcnch Quarlcr 
residences 

Street enlerlainnieni Hows in all styles in Jackson 
Square. 





Jackson Square 
Offers Many Diversions 



Pigeons, painters, musicians, 
jugglers, and more pigeons can all 
be found at Jackson Square. 

Comfortably nestled in the 
French Quarter near the river, 
Jackson Square remains one of 
New Orleans" most picturesque 
spots. On sunny days, the Square 
is populated with every manner of 
artisan. For spare change you can 
hear your favorite tune on a saxo- 
phone, guitar, or kazoo. 

Every "squante" had a story 
more interesting than the next; 
and they're all anxious to tell 
them to you. If dancing is your 
pleasure, ask "Hanelbelle" to do a 
number for you. Or if you'd pre- 
fer to soak up the local color, just 



stand around looking at the work 
of the artists hawking their wares. 

In fact, Jackson Square is one 
of the few places left where you 
can get a portrait painted on birch 
bark. 

As the grand shadow of St. 
Louis Cathedral looms majesti- 
cally, the Square turns into a 
walking mall with numerous 
eclectic shops. Kites, fine dresses, 
and even ice cream are all avail- 
able there; or one can simply sit 
on a park bench and gather in all 
the sights . . . 

but watch those pigeons. 



The Pigeons usual calm is nifTled by a hot-rod baby 

slrollcr 




Ihe lea Room, .nJj.iccnl lo ihc l.ilxriv l.i.illci'>. .- 
located in a quaint French Quarter courtyard. 



French Quarter 



201 



A Jazz Funeral gives people the chance to send their 
friends off in style. 

Louis B. Armstrong Park is one of the City's most 
beautiful night sights. 

The Saenger Theatre offers entertainment ranging 
from Broadway shows to new wave groups to 
comedians. 





/ >. 




1' 




i 

/ 



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^aiiv" 



'S.r^ 




Even a Funeral Has Fun in it 




A Hurricane is a Killer 



If you asked a meteorologist 
about the ingredients of a hurricane, 
he'd tell you: "100 mile per hour 
winds and water." If you asked a 
New Orleanian, his answer would 
probably include rum, passion fruit 
juice, and a lot of crushed ice. 



Either way, a hurricane is a killer. 

The Crescent City takes its drink- 
ing seriously, and many Tulane stu- 
dents follow the tradition. Area bars 
are known for their alcoholic con- 
coctions with names almost as color- 
ful as the drinks themselves. Many a 




Tulane student has wrestled uilh a 
"Green Dragon" or a "Purple Peo- 
ple Eater," downed a "Golden 
Spike," or iTirted with a "Blue Ha- 
waiian." 

Carrie Nation would be appalled, 
but to New Orleans drinking is a 
way of life. It is a major part of the 
economy, both for the merchants 
\\ ho make ihc money, and the unfor- 
tunates who spend it. Taaka. Dixie, 
and even the long-departed Jax are 
as much a part of the city's histor\ 
as the Louisiana Purchase. So Re- 
lax. Order a hurricane, and let the 
whirl-winds drop you whore the> 
may. 

Rainbows conic right along »iih ihc Cvcloncs jl Pal 
O's 



EntertttinmenI 



203 



Thousands Attend Jazz Fest 




Craftsmen exhibit their technique and wares during 
the Jazz Fest. 



Clarence "Frogman" Henry shakes his tambourine at 
the audience. 



lazz Festival 




jmKKf- jmrn. 



mSKIKBKhi 



.A3 



fW^ 



# 



itt 



*!>> 




• >» 














Irsinj; to bial the heal, this face painler wears a hat- 
umbrella to protect himscir rrom the sun's rays. 




t 

i 



:ill 111 Hull crowds liilcd ihc fairgrounds eatii li.u lo 
• ten to the nurlad selection c( local musical 
tcrtainmcnt. 



fazz Festival 207 



Direction '82: Your Future 



< 



I 



Science and Technology 

We stand on the edge of being able 
to create life, but still not conquer 
diseases . . . 

Jules Bergman 




208 



Society and 
the Individual 

The history of our 
country has been one of 
assimilation, that we have 
different groups come to 
our shores and for the 
most part, those groups 
have joined in. 

Leon C. Martel 




Direction 




Dn^,.- 209 




Foreign Policy 

Does the United States have an obligation to 
try not to support the bastards or do we 
support who ever is in our best interest? 

George Herman 




The Great Debate 

If ever I became so diluted 
as to believe . . . that all 
American life should be 
centralized in one organi- 
zation, I would vote for Di- 
rection '82 anytime. 

William F. Buckley 




210 



Direction 




Direction 



Newcomb Programs 
Provide Fun and Information 





Barbara Bauman contemplated purchasing some 
artwork at Spring Festival, 



^i-Z. Neivcomh Progr. 




. "fore marriage in^her speech. "Living Together, a 
Exisicnec." 



Groups Sponsor Educational Weeks ^ 





BLACK ARTS WEEK- An African fashion sbo». 

held in ihc Anderson room »aN a feature prc^cniation 



INTERNATIONAL WEEK— Booths from diffcrcnl 
countries «ere set up in the UC lobby during Intcrnu- 
liiinal Week. 



Educational Meeki 



arathon Rocks on in the Rain 




216 



WTUL Marathon 



11 



Kain kept m;iny people away from ihc Vlaralhun ihis B>ron Lohman lakci advanlafic of the racililm \cl up 
^c.ir. but WTUI.'s sialT conlinucd ivilh ihc weekend's for the Ihouvind* ciprcici) i./ Imm i.> ihr M <ralhon 
plans inside the LC bands on the quad 




WTUL Marathon 



217 



■I' 



H^U 





I t 



II 

A On the Road Again . 



I'lic prevailing alliUuic altoul 
road trips is thai Ihcv arc best when 
spontaneously inspired. This may be 
so, but by following these few basic 
|ioinlcrs \ou can prevent that 
■'dream weekend in Pensacola" from 
becoming that "nightmare in a l^a- 
ton Rouge jail cell," 

Make an itinerarx'. You won't 
slick b\ it, but it will make you feel 
productive and efficient, something 
necessary since you are probably 
blowing off a term paper or mid- 
term and thus lowering your GPA 
two points. 

Here is a sample itinerary: 

Friday night: Go to Tin Lizzie's in 
a Hawaiian shirt, tell all your 
friends you are going to Florida, and 
try to get a date. 

Saturday morning, 8:00 a.m.: 



Wake up uith hangover, go back lo 
sleep. 

IO:UU a.m.: This time reallv get 
up and take a shower. 

10:30 a.m.: Go to Bruff .Slull 
( don't forget your charge card ). bu\ 
no food, just Moosehead beer. 

10:45 a.m.: Open first beer at gas 
station ( kill tuo birds . . .). 

11:00 a.m.: Head south, use a 
fu// buster, and don't stop at Crys- 
talburger, no matter how hungr) 
you are. 

5:00 p.m.: Arri\e at beach. You've 
already missed a whole day of sun, 
but don't despair — you're just in 
time for happy hour. 

Sunday morning, 1 1 :00 a.m.: Get 
up, have breakfast, and try to locale 
the garage your car was towed to. 

3:00 p.m.: Write the check for 



$42.50 and don't act smarl lo the 

short policemen. 

4:00 p.m.: Go home you have 
school tomorrow. 

Only go with friends who: a. have 
a lot of money, b. have a car, c. don't 
talk too much or listen to country 
music. 

Don't wear anything thai says 
"Tulane" (we're trying lo upgrade 
our image, and don't want drunks 
like you representing us out in the 
real world). 

Travel accommodations: If you're 
too poor for a Hilton, or loo classy 
for the Let the Sun Shine Inn, camp 
out' However, beaches, parks, 
mountains, and any other scenic or 
romantic places are always illegal. 
Stick lo highway di\iders and Burg- 
er King parking lots. 




/.eta I'si liitic sister lixiks with anticipalion as the fratcrni- ( ro»dinc around :i table. Tulanc 
t> drives lo meet wiih another Zcta Psi chapter in Texas. Hogs Breath Saloon in Dcslin. 



ctvcds enjoy a meal at 

I'lorida 



Road Tnpi 



219 



What to bring: Hawaiian Tropic, 
towel, clothes, alcohol, cash, frisbee, 
and tunes. 

What not to bring: Your room- 
mate without a date, toilet kit. 
Christian Dior silk shirt, the com- 
plete works of Sophocles, or one of 
those aluminum foil mats to tan you 
faster (National Enquirer says you 
might melt; besides, they're tacky). 

Be friendly to strangers, but don't 
tell them your real name. Also, if 
you're from New Jersey, don't tell 
that either. 

Telling your parents would be 
nice, but Dad will worry that you 
got the money by dealing drugs, and 
Mom will just worry. Remember, 
what they do know can hurt you. 

Don't take road trip advice from 
someone you don't even know. 




m0 



Drinks in hand, students toast the freedom of spring 
break at Hog's Breath Saloon, Destin, Fla. 



•«*«*S^ 



^ 



220 



Road Trip 




RocdTnp 221 



h^ 




222 



Road Trip 



"ninncllinK the ptTimclcr. Iiislonc \ on Morgan arches 
fascinate sludcnl's eves 

Fori Morgan sets sights of pcaccrul romance for Jenny 

and D.ivid Dunn on a spring weekend 



I he Zcla Psi road trip comes (o a tiresome end for tvko 
frat brothers. 




Road Trif 



223 



In Search of 

The Perfect 
Po-Boy 

My name is Mertz, Fred Mertz. 
I'm a writer by profession; to be spe- 
cific, I'm a music critic. I work for 
the UPI (un-precedented igno- 
rance) News Agency and I'm a ca- 
reer man, or was until last week. 

Now, as I lay back in my bed in 
Oschner Hospital, I question my en- 
tire existence. Am I just a foot sol- 
dier on the journalistic battleground 
spurting out non-sequiturs and cli- 
ches trying to make some artificially 
imposed deadline by some uncaring 
demagogue? Do I write run-on sen- 
tences? 

My ordeal began not more than a 
week ago in the newsroom. My edi- 
tor, Joe Conrad, called me into his 
office. A large room sparsely deco- 
rated with portraits of the Marquis 
DeSade, Machiavelli, and Conrad's 
pet german shepard Fluffy, the room 
was cold and smelled of olive oil 
from the three day old Muffaletta 
on his desk. 

"Come in Mertz," he said, beck- 
oning me to the cane chair next to 
his huge wooden desk. "We have an 
assignment for you. You're a good 
man, Mertz, and we have a very spe- 
cial job that requires intelligence, 
nerves of steel, tact, and above all, 
gullibility. Needless to say, you're 
perfect for the job." 

"Your mission, which you must 




accept, is to find the perfect Po-Boy 
and consume it. You leave tomor- 
row." 

"What!" I screamed in disbelief. 

"Yes, so you'd better pack your 
things and say goodbye to Ethel. 
You might as well say goodbye to 
Lucy and Ricky too, you may never 
see them again." 

I left his office and began my sor- 
did journey. My first stop was Guido 
the Squealer. He'd been around and 
eaten sandwiches all over town. If he 
didn't know where the perfect Po- 
Boy was, no one did. 

Unfortunately, it seemed the 
word had already gotten around and 
the streets were tighter than a Newc 
. . . — oh, never mind. 

Then it hit me; it was a small rock 
that struck just above the shin. On it 
was a note that said, "You're in this 
alone. You'll never destroy it, it will 



destroy you." There was also a 100 
off coupon for Barqs. 

I took this as a sign. Going over 
my checklist, I decided it was time 
to pound the pavement. Annuncia- 
tion about 3 blocks from Jefferson I 
encountered a quiet, unassuming 
bar named Domilise's. 

Walking up to the counter, I 
caught the eye of an elderly woman 
with a stubborn look. I slipped her a 
twenty and said, "Tell me about 
your fried trout po-boy." 

"Well," she said tucking the twen- 
ty into the brasiere underneath her 
worn house dress, "We use only ket- 
chup, French bread, and fresh trout 
filets and . . . hey what do ya wanna 
know 'bout dis for?" 

"I'm a journalist and I've ..." 

"Get out filthy pig, we don't serve 
journalists, especially Jewish look- 
ing ones." 



224 



Food 




Parking my vehicle on Prytania 
and Tliird Street, a comfortable dis- 
tance from my target, I proceeded 
up Third Street. Grabbing Parasol's 
screen door forcefully. 

I tried to open the inner door. 
Damn. They knew I was coming and 
had barricaded themselves in. I took 
the revolver I always carried with 
me and shot the door handle. 

.'\s I swung the door open, I found 
two women in brown aprons cower- 
ing under the round wooden table at 
the end of the room. "Today's Tues- 
day," they said shaking their mayon- 
aise encrusted hands at me, "we're 
closed." 

Defeated, discouraged, and more 
than a little hungry, I decided to 
make Mother's my final stop. ,A.s I 
wandered aimlessly through the 

Domilises' serves a fantastic shrimp po-boy and has 

one of the funkiest jukeboxes in town. 




Streets of downtown, strange 
thoughts began to creep into my 
troubled mind. 

Then, it all became clear to me. 
Why had Conrad sent me on this 
godforsaken task? Why did he have 
200 loaves of French Bread on the 
back of his BMW and two cases of 
Blue Plate Mayonaise in his office? 
I knew it wasn't "just decoration" as 
he'd liked to have me believe. No, he 
was going to open a po-boy stand 
and he wanted to eliminate the com- 
petition. 

1 got out of my car and headed for 
the door of Mother's. As I was about 
to enter it a woman stopped me. 

"Where y'at," she bellowed. "I'm 
.^nna May. hooyd ya looking faw da 
perfect po-boy. I know the place, 
falla me. dawlin." 

We went across the street to the 
Time Saver. She guided me to the 
upright refrigerator with display 
shelves and glass doors. On the third 
shelf was a long inviting package 
that said. "The perfect po-boy." I 
knew what 1 must do. taking the 
hatchet from m\ back pocket. I 
smashed the Icee Machine and the 
display case. Then I reeled around 
and raised my a.xe over .Anna May's 
head. 

The next thing I remember is 
standing in the balcon\ of the Pry- 
tania Theater shouting "the horror. 
the horror," as Fellini's Amarcord 
played on the screen. 

Needless to say, ne.xt stop was 
here at Oschncr. Was it all a dream 
or was it a bad story that pretentious 
movie directors and sadistic English 
teachers force upon you. We may 
never know. 

Time .S«>cr. ihe po-boy mecca ii open l»*niy-four 

hours a da\ 



Food 



225 



r 



Quality Inn Blue 



I 



Coming home late and having to 
get up early do not complement 
each other well. 

There is only one time then, that 
the dorms are filled with people. 
This is 12 o'clock noon, and it is the 
best time for a fire drill. 
RRRIIING!! RRRIIING! 
"Hey, there is that guy who's al- 
ways in front of the TV." 

"Check out that girl again. She's 
always here." 

"Did you go to Psychology? 
really need the notes." 
"No, did you?" 
"No." 

The days get warmer and warmer 
in New Orleans, and people don't 
like to emerge from their havens be- 
fore the witching hour. The result, 
the Ponchartrain Pallids, otherwise 
known as the moon tanners. There is 
always someone on the tennis courts 
at midnight. 

Sometimes in Sharp, the fresh- 
man party-monger dorm, people 
start yelling insults out the window 
to Monroe Hall. It gets pretty loud 
on the Loyola gym side. Occasional- 
ly, one smart kid will say something 
slightly profound (a tidbit from a 
philosophy course) but no one will 
notice. 

There are those groups of dorm 
residents, each with their own style. 
There are the productive ones who 
buy carpets, build shelves for their 
amp and receiver, and have the linen 
service. 



Then, there is the "Sparse is art" 
crowd. They accentuate institution- 
alization by folding their clothes 
and getting them out of sight. Their 
only decoration is a budweiser light 
with one bulb missing. Inspection is 
on Tuesdays. 

The last group are the 
"trugglers". Unwilling to expend 
any energy, they just endure, math 
book under the fridge to keep the 
door closed. They tie the Venetian 
blind cord around the book shelf 
arm since it never sticks. The only 
cooking done in these style rooms is 
hot-pot Chef-Boyardee and cold 
beer. 

I'd write more, but I'd get a 25- 
doUar fine from Residential Life. 

Just one question, why the "Qual- 
ity Inn" blue? 



Surrounded by cluttered walls Vic Tokach and Charlie 
Herbert relax with nearly all the comforts of home. 

Frustrated Russell Shaddox, expresses his feeling to- 
wards another money hungry coke machine. 




226 



Dorm Life 




Dorm Utt- 2.2.7 



'EMS Provides 
Emergency Care 
for the Student 
in Need 



Tulane Emergency Medical Ser- 
vice (TEMS) began operating this 
September, funded by a two thou- 
sand dollar donation from the Stu- 
dent Foundation. 

An extension of the Mardi Gras 
Coalition, TEMS was designed to 
meet the needs of Tulane students 
by providing emergency medical 
services on a round-the-clock basis. 

The program is run by Senior 
Merrill Reuter and sixteen other 
students. All have previously 
worked with the Coalition and don- 
ate a great deal of time to TEMS. 
Sixteen of them, including Reuter, 
have been certified or are awaiting 
certification as Emergency Medical 
Technicians (EMT'S). 

The headquarters of TEMS is lo- 
cated in a third floor room of the 
University Health Center. TEMS is 
considered part of Tulane's Health 
Service and is monitored by an advi- 
sory board of Tulane administrators 
and health officials. 

But TEMS is not funded from the 
University budget. 

Reuter has continually requested 
funding from the University, but ar- 
guments as to whether TEMS 
should be classified as a student ac- 
tivity, a University service, or part of 
Tulane Medical Center has delayed 
response to the proposals. The only 
funds TEMS receives come from 
donations. 

Yet in the first two months' of op- 
eration, TEMS has responded to 



seventy-two calls. Most calls con- 
cerned recreational and other minor 
accidents. However, with training 
and instruction from advisor Dr. 
Winston Riehl, the EMT's have suc- 
cessfully handled over twenty major 
medical emergencies, ranging from 
overdoses to serious falls. 

In the past, Tulane Security han- 
dled on-campus emergencies. The 
average response time for the pri- 
vate ambulances they contacted was 
about a half-hour. 

The average response time for the 
TEMS ambulance (a donation from 
Tulane's Medical Center), is only 
about three minutes. This difference 
is a crucial factor in saving lives, and 
the EMT's strive to reach an emer- 
gency situation as quickly as possi- 
ble. 

Shift supervisors direct other vol- 
unteers to emergencies near or on 
campus by way of hand radios bor- 
rowed from CACTUS. 

Daily on-campus emergencies are 
TEMS' main concern. However, on 
occasions such as the New Orleans 
Jazz Festival, Autumn in Arm- 
strong Park, and, of course, Mardi 
Gras, TEMS works with the NOPD 
and the Mardi Gras Coalition. 

As of now, the group's main prob- 
lem is getting money for radio and 
medical equipment. Regardless, 
TEMS volunteers continue to per- 
form valuable and needed medical 
services. 



228 



TEMS 





•• ^ 4 



r*-*. "^ ■^ 



..L\ 




ri^' 



ni^^ 



Now Comes Laundry Time 



A fallacy exists in the minds of 
the anti-world of nonacademicians 
that needs to be corrected. 

The average man on the street 
firmly believes that college is all fun 
and games. He doesn't realize that 
"Now comes Miller time" is inevita- 
bly followed by "Now comes laun- 
dry time" and "Weekends are made 
for grocery shopping." 

It's all part of the nature of things 
and there's nothing we can do about 
it. Unless we keep well-stocked 
vegetable gardens and livestock 
barns, we will have to engage in 
these dreaded domestic chores. 

Granted, those of us who live on 
campus can forego the grocery ex- 
perience and eat at any of the sever- 
al, uh, fine dining facilities nearby. 
But even the lucky ones have to deal 
with the money-chomping products 
of technology commonly known as 
coin-operated washers and dryers. 

The university area is a veritable 
Las Vegas, dotted with small casinos 
displaying these frustrating games 
of skill and chance (mostly chance). 

The atmosphere of a laundromat 
can be equalled only by that of a bus 
station, or maybe the New Orleans 
Public Library. It's best to run in, 
throw your clothes in a machine, 
dump quarters, and run back out 
again, all in the space of thirty sec- 
onds. That way, the vague mood of 
melancholy and hopelessness that 
prevails in the thick air won't over- 
take you and crush that lifelong 
hope of becoming a doctor or a law- 
yer. Or an Indian chief. 

Washing clothes at the Maple 
Leaf can be fun, but there's a certain 
amount of skill needed: a novice 
once lost half his clothes after drink- 
ing an equal volume of beer. The 



trick is to drink no more beer than 
the volume of clothes you bring; or 
drink no beer; or drink gin. 

If you would rather risk waiting 
in the laundromat, there are a few 
fun distractions designed to keep 
you amused. Throwing a handful of 
quarters in the air and counting to 
see how many you get back is always 
good for killing a few seconds. 

At the Sycamore St. Laundro- 
mat, a favorite pastime is attempt- 
ing to see how many small children 
you can fit in a jumbo washer. And 
of course, that old standard, sprin- 
kling your laundry with a risque as- 
sortment of anachronistic under- 
wear to see how many Puritan eye- 
brows can be raised. 

Even after your clothes have all 
been neatly put away, there is al- 
ways the second worst domestic cri- 
sis to face. When the cockroaches in 
your kitchen get an aggressive, 
bloodthirsty look in their eyes and 
start to gnaw on your refrigerator, 
you know it's time to restock your 
food supply. 

There is no rest for the weary; and 
even less for the busy, hardworking 
student on the go. So buy a few 
Milky Ways instead, and blow off 
going to the grocery store till tomor- 
row. Or the next day. 

When you finally do get to the 
grocery store, be sure and have a 
lump in your shirt that looks suspi- 
ciously like a gun. Hang around the 
front of the store for a while, glanc- 
ing nervously at the security guard. 
When he looks sufficiently interest- 
ed, walk toward him quickly, and 
when you get within range, draw 
your hairbursh and clamly brush 
your hair. 

When you have stopped guffaw- 



ing enough to get up off the ground, 
ask the guard to please take the 
handcuffs off so you can do your 
shopping. Select a cart and begin 
your journey into urban surrealism. 

People in a grocery store move 
much more slowly than in real life; 
their expressions are completely 
deadpan and they mill about like au- 
tomatons. The floor and ceiling are 
just beyond your peripheral aware- 
ness and after you've left, all you 
can really remember is a dull glow 
under your feet and over your head. 

It's as if Stanley Kubrick were 
just about to step out from behind a 
stack of bananas and yell, "Cut!" 
But alas, he doesn't, and so the cy- 
borgs keep plodding around, getting 
in your way, and staring at cans of 
baked beans. 

You can drop by the meat depart- 
ment and will not be too surprised to 
see the major facial components of a 
pig's face wrapped in cellophane, 
just like hamburger. No one really 
knows what these are for. Even the 
very few people who buy them don't 
know what to do with them once 
they get them home. 

Two professors in the anthropolo- 
gy Department believe that the pig 
jowls, ears, and snouts that we see 
are the remnants of an ancient cul- 
tural festival whose reason has been 
lost through generations, though the 
ritual of buying the pig's face, or 
hogae fascae, persists. 

If you have a few spare minutes, 
hang around the fresh produce sec- 
tion and brush up on your rhetorical 
questions. Join in with the crazy old 
ladies in saying silly things like, 
"What sad times are these when ar- 
tichokes are ninety-nine cents?" and 
"How come no rutabagas?" 



230 



Laundry and Grocery 



When you finally get into a 
check-out line, there is really noth- 
ing to do except read People maga- 
zine and drum your fingers on the 
candy bars. But, the ordeal is soon 
over, and thankfully, you pay your 
way out and emerge from the store, 
wondering whether you should have 
bought more tequila or fewer limes. 

Now you should be able to go 
home and sit in the relative peace of 
accomplished duties, ignoring your 
next door nieghbor's barking about 
your loud music. Oh, what difficult 
lives we all lead. 

You meet the strangest people at the laundry. This 
Tulanc student has been living inside a BrulT dryer 
since his Freshman year. 

Langenstein's, mecca for uptown gourmets, is a good 
place to stock up for any impending natural disaster. 




I 



V, 



'^^ 



i fifm 


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C^^' 



l1 



\r^ 






XMNI'LClLii^ 



V^TTviWvir'} 






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.^i^.iia^ 



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t 



-^?^- 



\ 



ll^l 







Candids 



-4. 




No. ii\ not the flting Uallendas but it is an inleresling 

wa> 10 gel in the ycarbook. 

Thcron Furr is a senior in Electrical Engineering and. 
.imazingl). still eats at BrufT. 



Candida /.30 



T 



Greeks 




234 



Greeks 




Its all Greek 

to me." 



Eleanor Cohilm- 

Newcomb >i4 



4 



Crrekf ZjD 



il 



Greeks Don't 
Want No Freaks 



There was beer all over the dance 

floor, 

And the band was playing rhythm 

and blues. 

You got down and did the gator, 

And half an hour later you were 

Barfing all over your girlfriend's 

shoes. 

— The Eagles 

Actually, barfing on your girl- 
friend's shoes is not a prerequisite 
for being in a fraternity or sorority. 
In fact, the Greek system of Tulane 
is essential for advancing brother- 
hood and sisterhood for those stu- 
dents wishing to broaden their social 
horizons. 

While the song says that the 
Greeks don't want no freaks, in re- 
ality there is a fraternity and soror- 
ity for all types of people or things — 
even freaks. With all of the various 
types of people attending Tulane it 
certainly is an advantage to have a 
Greek system that consists of a di- 
verse number of organizations. 

The Greeks provide necessary re- 
lief from the heat of the academic 
jungle known as college. As the stu- 
dent cuts through the overgrowth of 
classes and work, he or she soon 
reaches the oasis known as the fra- 
ternity or sorority house. In spite of 
declining neighbor relations, the 
Greeks' social activities continue to 
thrive. 
Some of the best parties on cam- 



pus take place over on Broadway or 
Zimple streets. Frequently, carous- 
ers can be found enjoying them- 
selves and making use of the vast 
opportunities available to them in 
college. Fraternities and sororities 
provide most of those opportunities. 

Being in a fraternity or sorority is 
more than just sitting in special sec- 
tions at the football games. Joining 
the Greeks is joining a group of 
friends that will stand by you for 
life. The comradeship among the 
brothers and sisters of the Greek 
system is a bond that is permanent 
and everlasting. 

The Greeks stress togetherness in 
social activities, living, and athlet- 
ics. Teamwork is the key to success 
among fraternities and sororities at 
Tulane. Working, eating, partying, 
and living together is what it is all 
about. Brothers and sisters of Tu- 
lane, unite! 

Kappa pledge Suzanne Saussy and Chi O pledge Marj 
Forbes share their excitement on joining new 
sororities. 





23^ 



Theme 




S(u Mclaughlin and lodd Kellt cross the UC quad on 
their way lo the SAE house. 

Sigma Nu «cli»e, Keith Hornc shows off his pitching 

abilities during a t'ralcrnit\ soflball came 




Theme Loi 




238 



Frateniity Rush 




Fraternities Provide 
Seven Day Spree 

Rush 1981 proved exciting for ihc IicmhucIi hard uork and planning 

frutcrnilics. Beer and val provided the on ihe pari of the Rush chairman. 

makings for the drunken se\en-da\ Little Sisters and fellow actives 

spree. Party themes ranged from Luau help to "wine and dine" prospec- 



to Casino, casual to formal. 

Behind all the fun and frolic 




tive members throughout the 
sleepless week. 

The partying aspect of Rush is 
important and influential in the 
decision making process, yet the 
single most important factor is 
the rushee's relationship towards 
the fraternity of his choice. 

On the final night of Rush the 
rushee joins the men with whom 
he will parly during his college 
career. W ith bloodshot eyes and 
weary bones, actives and pledges 
alike rellect upon the jo\ sand ter- 
rors of the past fralernitv Rush. 



Kar>l Doko> and Mike Schcmenl cnjoy a luau par- 

■'. c.irU in Ru^h Wcck 




/cla ISi member. Mjrk McL ullouiiti. cntcnrns \lpha liu Onu■^:»■^ «ili..-v • - i>.-.,. ., >. ■.....,. 
rushco NMih hi> rendition of Sieve M.irtm\ famous Hard\. together »nh ihcir Luilc Sister Karen Killecn. 
"arrow through the head" act. gather to enjo> annual Rush partici. 






F'J'-- 



KuJi 239 



Sorority Rush 
Sees Most 
Girls Ever 

This year the Panhellenic Coun- 
cil planned the largest and longest 
Rush in Newcomb history. It was, 
perhaps, the hardest Rush for the 
actives to participate in, for there 
were so many names and faces to 
remember. After three weeks of ac- 
tivities, a record 285 girls pledged 
the seven sororities. Almost 49 per- 
cent of the freshmen class and 39 
upperclassmen joined sororities. 

Rain hovered above the houses 
during the first two weekends of 
parties. It finally broke loose on the 
last and most formal set of parties, 
sending actives and rushees inside 
the houses to sing and chat. In a 
mixture of enthusiasm and exhaus- 
tion, Sorority Rush 1981 ended on 
a high note. New friendships were 
formed between upperclassmen and 
freshmen, and the process of regen- 
eration began anew. 

Rushees, Lisa Gutman, Tracey Carlton, and Laura 
Pearce, discuss sorority choices on the way to sign 
their preference cards. 

Alpha Epsilon Phi actives, Vicki Rabin, Karen Bot- 
nick, Fran Dubrow and Cheryl Goodfriend, welcome 
rushees to third series parties. 





240 



Sorority Rush 




Pi Beta Phi sislers, Rcncc Sanditz, Libby Grace. Eliz- 
abeth Robcrison. Julie Thurner and Elizabeth Reyn- 
olds, pose for ihc yearbook photographer before the 
final set of parties begins. 



Pledges Screech First Night as Sorority Girls 




Maple Street is a site worth in- 
vestigating on Screech Night. So- 
rorit\' pledges march down Maple 
Street, paraphernalia in hand, 
singing and screaming newly 
learned songs and cheers. 

i'ledgc classes compete against 
each other with emphasis placed 
on breaking the decibel scale. .As 
\oiccs uear thin and throats must 
be ucued, the taste o( alcohol i> 
iMi c\cr\ one's lips. 

riic onl\ com toning thing 
.lu ailing them .is the\ trudge 
b.ick to iheir dorms in the earl> 
hours o\' the morning is a trash 
can by the bed. 

Kappa \lph« Thcti f;irls, Jamie Saucer, Ruth 
Mcchcr. Porti.i Bcrr> ,>nd Katy Jo Graddy, enjoy 

S..Tccoh Night fcstlMllc^ 



Somritv Rie* 



241 



Pledging 



So Happy Together 



Shortly after rush, at the begin- 
ning of each semester, there arises 
into the air a loud cry of "STUPID 
PLEDGE!!" Yes, it's pledging time 
again and open season on new mem- 
bers. Some lesser informed students 
around campus might not clearly 
understand exactly what the impli- 
cations of this ritual are. In fact, 
they might be even less understand- 
ing when they find out that "stupid" 
is the mildest of adjectives used to 
describe pledges. 

But to understand pledging, one 
must first realize that fraternities 
and sororities are not by nature, sa- 
distic. It just seems that way. Actu- 
ally the art of hazing is considered 
illegal and frowned upon by all 
Greeks. However, pledges are ex- 
pected to undertake certain "re- 
sponsibilities." 

Among these responsibilities are 
pledge community projects which 
benefit certain organizations such 
as the leukemia society, house clean- 
ups, the learning of fraternity and 
sorority lore, and. of course, other 
responsibilities which may or may 
not be considered "hazing." 

This is where fraternities and so- 
rorities part and go their separate 
ways. The most vicious hazing that 
Newcomb women get is having the 
pledges dress in greek letter jerseys, 
sweatpants and visors, and take 
them to AT IPs and force them to 
(gasp!) socialize. The fraternities, 
on the other hand, tend co partake in 
hazing, at least to some extent. 

To define exactly what hazing is 
would be nearly impossible. For in- 
stance, one fraternity was placed on 
six months suspension for taking 



their pledges to Baton Rouge on a 
road trip. The Inter-fraternity 
Council considers this to be hazing. 

There are less subtle methods of 
hazing. One fraternity pledge train- 
er said, "We here at (frat name de- 
leted for legal reasons) are com- 
pletely modernized. We have dis- 
carded whips and chains in favor of 
electric cattleprods." 

In any case, pledges are not sub- 
mitted to anything that endangers, 
threatens, or physically harms 
them. Or at least nothing that would 
be admitted to in court. 

When entering a Tulane fraterni- 
ty or sorority, the pledge encounters 
a moderate amount of trouble learn- 
ing the actives' names. For instance, 
one sorority has one hundred plus 
members (actives and pledges) and 
learning names can be more difficult 
than physics for engineers. Some so- 
rorities have the pledges collect all 
the actives' signatures to help them 
learn the actives' names. On the oth- 
er hand, some fraternity pledges 
don't meet everyone until their Ju- 
nior or Senior year. 

The basic purpose behind the 
whole pledging system is to unify 
the group of individual men and 
women into a single entity, which 
then becomes part of the fraternity 
or sorority. The Greek system relies 
on this principle to survive. If unifi- 
cation is not achieved, then a frater- 
nity or sorority functions not as a 
single, efficient unit of social activ- 
ity, but as several separate small 
groups with no efficiency or unity of 
action. In this respect, pledging is 
not only a desirable function, but a 
necessary one as well. 




Dan Babineau paints walls for his project. 



242 



Pledging 




") 1 "> 



Nimble fiiimTs pass raw eggs in Ihc first cvcnl of the 
(ircck \Sci;k games. 

I'lico Rudcrigucz leads Bela Thela Pi to victory in the 
grueling beer ehug relay. 




Tulanc's fraternities and sorori- 
ties kicked ofT Greek Week 'X2 on 
Wednesday, March 3, with a cock- 
tail party at the Alumni House. 

Representatives from all Cireek 
organizations attended coat and lie 
and all, to consume the many drinks 
and finger sandwiches that graced 
ihe tables of the Alumni House. A 
relatively calm evening, the cocktail 
party was a mere fore-shadowing of 
the events to come. 

A more casual atmosphere was 
evident the following night at Shan- 
ahan's as the local saloon held its 
annual Greek Nite. A good time was 
had by all, but the evening ended 
early, of course, because of classes 
the next day. 

The main event of Greek Week 
'82 took place the next afternoon on 
Zimple Quad. Although marred by 
rain at the closing of the games, all 




three events were held until the 
thunderstorms began. 

The first event, the egg toss, left 
several men and women drenched in 
yolk as the eggs flew back and forth 
across the quad. 

The next event demonstrated the 
coordination (or lack thereof) of the 
Greeks, as participants in the three- 
legged race proved to be extremely 
athletic. Nearly every competitor in 
both the fraternity and sorority 
races almost finished. 

The dreaded beer chug relay, the 
third and final event, got under way 
just as the rain began to descend. 
The most difficult and grueling of 
the events, the B.C.R. was reputed 
to have claimed several lives in pre- 
vious years. Fortunately there were 
no casualities this year as the games 
wound down to a halt. 

At the day's end. the final tally 
placed Beta Theta Pi on top of the 
fraternities, capturing first place in 
both the egg toss and the beer chug 
relay, while the Phi Mu's took the 
top sorority spot after winning the 
egg toss and placing third in the beer 
chug. 

The IFC Dance proved a suitable 
climax to the festivities, as the 
Greeks adjourned to the Grotto for 
the annual event and thus ended 
Greek Week '82. 

.Spcclalors cheer on their ravorites as the g»me 
compclilion becomes nerce. 



Greek We 



. 245 



Little Sisters 




irother 's 



Best Frieni 

A freshman rushee steps into 
the Alpha Tau Omega house to 
meet the brothers and check out 
the fraternity. To his surprise, two 
young women wearing ATO 
nametags walk up to him, singing 
the praises of fraternity life. 

This friendly scene is repeated 
yearly in most of the fraternity 
houses. These social affiliates en- 
dearingly called Little Sisters are 
perhaps the best rushing tool that 
Tulane fraternities have. 

But Little Sisters do much 
more than help out during rush. 
They have been known to kidnap 
and feed pledges, throw parties, 
provide companionship, and add 
a welcome relief to the generally 
all-male fraternity system. 

Although the addition of Little 
Sisters to fraternities has been a 
phenomenon of the last decade, 
most every fraternity has its 
group of female affiliates, and 
some traditions have already 
sprung out of Little Sister pro- 
grams. 

Many fraternities have a Little 
Sister rush, and then pledge and 
initiate their little sisters in cere- 
monies reminiscent of their own 
pledging and initiation rites. 

Little sisters have become an 
important aspect of the fraternity 
system. The friendship and cama- 
raderie they provide maintain the 
spirit of Greek life. 

AS* Little sisters, Kelly Mihm, Liza Landess, 
Nancy Maio, and Suzanne Cambreo, support their 
fraternity brother, Russell Koster at a spring rush 
party. 




246 



Little Sisters 



Uil 




UllleStfif-^ 247 



Frat Houses 



Living Dirt Cheap 



The first questions every fraterni- 
ty man asks is inevitably "Is it feasi- 
ble to live in the fraternity house?" 
or "Is it safe to live in the house?" 
The answers to these questions are 
"yes" and "sometimes" (in that or- 
der). 

Living in a frat house is both an 
advantageous and an adventurous 
experience. While the social activity 
in the house cannot be beat, cock- 
roaches have been known to grow 
rather large and swoop down and fly 
off with one of the smaller pledges. 

Being in the center of things cer- 
tainly doesn't hurt one's social life at 
all. In fact, it has been known to help 
flunk a frat resident right out of 
school. Studying in the house can 
get somewhat difficult. The party- 
ing atmosphere might be too great a 
temptation. Succumbing to joviality 
is not difficult when the choice is 
between having a couple of beers 
and doing chemistry homework. 

One might be curious why these 
conditions are not the same for the 
Newcomb sororities. Under the bi- 
zarre Napoleonic law in force in 
New Orleans, any house with four 
or more unrelated women living in it 




Cramped quarters necessitate building a loft in this 
room of the Delt house. 



constitutes a "house of ill repute," 
and God knows Newcomb sorority 
girls aren't like that. 

In any case, probably the biggest 
advantage of a frat house concerns 
rent, which is about half of the cost 
of living on campus. And, even if the 
cockroaches are the size of large 
bats (which they are all over New 
Orleans anyway), the money left 
over from rent can be used to hire an 
exterminator. Dirt cheap, maybe, 
but living in the house of a fraternity 
does not have to be dirty or cheap. 





248 



Frat Houses 





Studying in his room, Howard Cirody finds il diflicull 

to conccnlrale. 

Relaxing in the Beta house, Roger Ervin. Dixon Hall. 
Terry Nolan and Larry Fox, enjoy a cold beer and a 
good magazine. 




Fraternity 
Sports 



Batter Greg Barr and catcher Larry Korn 
concentrate on the next Beta Theta Pi pitch. 




250 



Frat Sports 




Sigma \u quarterback Mark Newman scrambles out AEPi^ congratulate star player. Joel Kahn. as he 

of ihc piKkcl durint! a plaxuff match auainsi /HT ciimpletcs a home run 




Football 


1. 


IN 


1 


ZBT 


3. 


AEII 


W 

1. 


'restlin 
IX 


1 


II KA 


3. 


XT9. 







Greek Champions 



\olIevbali 

1. IN 

2. AKE 

3. IIKA 

Basketball 

1. AKE 

2. IIKA 

3. IX 

Swimming 

1. IIKA 

2. IN 

3. ATA 



Racquctball 

1. AEII 

2. IIKA 

3. I AM 

Soccer 

1. IN 

2. lAM 

3. AKE 

Irack & Field 

1. KI 

2. IN 

3. Fin 



Howling 

1. I\ 

2. TE'1> 

3. ZHT 

Ping Pong 

1. ATA 

2. lAE 

3. IN 

(Jolf 

1. ATA 

2. 1^1' 

V AKK 



Pool 

1. IN 

2. I\ 

3. AKK 

Soft ha II 

1. AKll 

2. KA 

3. IN 



ill 




Ruthie Bolvig embraces Kappa Sister Leigh 
Harrington on Greek Night at Shanahans. 



Love on the Rocks 




SM- member Jay Ball lends a shoulder of alTcction 10 Kiippa Mplu lluu nivmbtr-. I limbclh Huddlcslon. 
\ltlKM Harlinal ihc annual SAE Cane Cutlers Party. Tnsha Bowers. Li>j M>cri. and Sara Agrcsli cnjo> a 

few beers while spccuiing Greek games. 



^1 



Let the Good Times Roll 



Every year in mid-April stu- 
dents may be perplexed somewhat 
when they see people walking 
across campus wearing only a loin- 
cloth and screaming JUNGLE!!! 

The Beta's Jungle Party is only 
one of the many parties, mixers, and 
formals hosted by the Greeks at 
Tulane. Every weekend, Broadway, 
Zimpel, and Audubon streets light 
up with merriment and carousing. 

Formals are the major events of 
the fraternity and sorority social 
season. While most Greeks have 
their formals at some downtown 
hotel, the Sigma Chi's and Sigma 
Nu's travel to Florida for a week- 
end. For Beta Theta Pi, Jungle is 
considered their formal. 

Mixers are a great device for 
meeting members of other sorori- 

Drinks in hand, Carrie Lewis, Dawn Davis and Bran- 
dy Broome party Hawaiian style. 



ties or fraternities. A mixer is a 
party held by one fraternity that 
invites a sorority (or vice versa) to 
their house for a friendly little get- 
together. 

Old South is another annual for- 
mal event. Sponsored by Kappa 
Alpha, it consists of one week of 
solid partying. It culminates in a 
ball, with the members dressing in 
Confederate army uniforms and 
their dates in antebellum hoop 
skirts. They then parade around 
campus on horses. 

In all, the Greeks at Tulane are 
creative and excessive partiers. Al- 
most always getting a tad out of 
hand, but never skyrocketing out 
of proportion, fraternity and soror- 
ity parties provide probably the 
best in Tulane social life. 

Dreaming of far away beaches, Sigma Nu's, Robert 
McMurrey, F.K. Day and Mike Ray, anticipate win- 
ning a weekend in Cancun. 




254 



Greek Parties 




Grttk Pdrtir- 255 



Pi Phi Renee George takes advantage of Greek Week 
parties at Shanahan's as she mingles with friends. 

SAE's cut up at the annual canecutter's party held in 
their basement. 





Mudbugs meet their match in Sandra Jansa and Bar- 
bara Steen at Phi Mu"s annual spring Crawfish Party. 



256 



Social 




Social 



257 



Inter-Fraternity Council 



Thomas Jefferson said, "If men 
were angels, there would be no need 
for government." Unfortunately, with 
a few isolated exceptions, most frater- 
nities are not composed of angels. 

Therefore, Tulane's fraternity 
system is regulated by the governing 
force of the Inter-Fraternity Coun- 
cil. The IFC is made up of one repre- 
sentative from each fraternity, along 
with the presidents of every fraterni- 
ty. This group then selects officers 
and committee members. 

Aside from pronouncing judicial 
decisions on delinquent fraternities, 
the IFC is responsible for the annual 
Greek Week and Greek games, as 
well as the IFC dance. Intramural 
sports competitions are also spon- 
sored by the IFC. 

The IFC also has the honor of 
dealing with the sometimes "irate" 
residents along Broadway. These 
neighbors have a tendency to form 
associations and file suits against 
the fraternities, particularly after 



one shooting incident in front of the 
SAE house this year. 

Neighbors called for the revoca- 
tion of all fraternity charters. Like 
the U.S. cavalry, the IFC came to 
the rescue and produced a plan to 
restraintment of fraternities that 
successfully pacified both the Uni- 
versity administration and the 
neighbors. 



Tulane's Interfraternity Counci 
provides the necessary governance 
to a group of fraternities that migh 
otherwise run wild and out of hand 
This does not imply that Tulane' 
fraternities are by nature a bunch o 
drunken animals; however, withou 
the IFC, the distinct possibility o 
alcohol-crazed greeks runninj 
around might become reality. 



IFC Judicial Board: Ken Bubes, Michael Dawahare, Mike Niktakis, Bob Morris, and Russell Rhea. Missinj 

John Daley. 





Front row: IFC Representative, Bob Gallagher, Steve 
Ravosa, Gary McNamera, Greg Carwie, Bob Udolf, 
Stan Terry, Paul Fineberg, Dave Friedman. Back row: 



Mark McCullough, Ken Bubes, John Gonzales, 
William Kearny, Greg Barr, IFC Representative, 
Bryant Cohen, Dr Karlem Riess, Michael Dawahare, 



Moss Davis, Russel Rhea, Mike Nictakis, Bob Mori 
Steven Wolfe, Ira Guttentag, Sam Halley 



258 



IFC 



Newcomb Panhellenic Council 



In the original Greek, llie icrni 
"Panhellenic" lileralix means "all- 
greek," and at Newconih thai trans- 
lation holds up well. 

With combined membership o\' 
all seven Newcomb sororities, the 
Panhellenic Council serves regula- 



Panhcllcnic Officers: L>nnSpcclor. Kalhy Bmmanucl- 
son. Cheryl Cunningham. Lisa Twill. 




lory and governmental riiiiclions. 
and supports the activities ot sorori- 
ties sponsoring events of their own. 

The Panhellenic Council is com- 
posed of delegates from each soror- 
ity. This representative delegation 
oversees all sorority events, coordi- 
nates important rush information 
and promotes unity among Greeks. 

Just as important, Panhellenic 
gets involved in the Tulane commu- 
nity by sponsoring events for both 
Greeks and independents. 

This past year the group spon- 
sored or assisted many activities, in- 
cluding annual blood drives. Direc- 
tion, a walkathon for the benefit of 
Leukemia research, the Spring Arts 
Festival, and in conjunction with 
CACTUS, Christmas stockings and 
Easter baskets for underprivileged 
children. 

Panhellenic fulfilled its most im- 
portant function this year during 
Fall Rush. Amid allegations of 
"dirty rushing" against one sororit\. 



Panhellenic enforced penalities in 
order to ensure the fairness of the 
traditional, formal selection week. 

Spirit and u n i I > \^ c r c the 
keywords of the 1 98 1 -82 Panhellen- 
ic council. This spirit culminated 
during the annual Spring Greek 
Week where members proudly 
showed off the colors and pins of 
their sororities. Greek Week, co- 
sponsored by Panhellenic Council 
and Inter-fraternity Council, culmi- 
nated in a day of games and frivol- 
ity. 

The joint IFC/Panhellenic dance 
was one of the high points of Greek 
Week. .At the dance, members of 
each fraternit\ and sorority were 
able to socialize with friends in the 
true spirit of brotherhood and sister- 
hood. 

A successful rush, combined with 
involvement in campus activities, 
and the fun of Greek V\'eek. contrib- 
uted to make 1981-82 a fine year for 
the Newcomb Panhellenic Council. 




Front row: \tinii King. Liz Masters. Jean Simion. 
Catherine Shoup. Leigh .Xnn Blackwcll. Jeanne 



Collins, Lisa Twill. Back ro«: Julie Sloan, Cheryl Rochman. Lynn Spcctor. Kalhy EmmanueUon. 
Cunningham, Shcri Norman, Tammie Scllman, Julie 



Ptnhellenic 



259 



AEn 




Louie Abramson 
Kenneth Ackerman 
David Albert 
Edward Bases 
Caray Bauer 
Howard Bendell 
Steve Berkowitz 
Stephen Bilkis 
Jeffrey Birnbaum 
Robert Blechman 
Mark Bradley 
Howard Brenner 
Mark Brinker 
Ross Brown 
Alan Bulbin 
Jeffrey Cohen 
Joel Cohen 
William Crooks 
Lawrence Davidow 
Mark Davis 
Mark L. Davis 
Jeffrey Epstein 



Paul Feinberg 
Stephen Felton 
Leonard Fischer 
Bruce Forrest 
Bruce Frazier 
Glenn Geffner 
Michael Findel 
Jonathan Ginsberg 
Lawrnece Gladstone 
Jeffrey Gold 
Richard Golden 
Kyle Green 
Ira Guttentag 
William Harris 
Noah Heftier 
Michael Heller 
Edward Henkin 
Bruce Herman 
Craig Hershkowitz 
Robert Jaffe 
George Johnson Jr. 
Howard Kirshenberg 



Eric Kono 
Steven Kranz 
Andrew Kurland 
Eric Lazarus 
Scott Lazarus 
Michael Levitt 
William Lewin 
Mark Lowell 
Richard Mandel 
Lanny Marks 
Marc Mauser 
David McDowell 
Adam Menkes 
Jason Miller 
Jeffrey Miller 
Andrew Mills 
Laurence Moser 
Adam Persky 
Mathey Rosengart 
Andrew Rosenzweig 
Neil Ross 
Morris Sandler 



David Sausner 
Jonathan Scher 
David Schneider 
David Schwartz 
Russell Schwartz 
Jonathan Siegler 
David Speizman 
Steven Steiner 
Lawrence Stempel 
Warren Struhl 
Jeffrey Tannenbaum 
Sanford Weinberg 
Herschel Weisfeld 
Paul Weisman 
Barry Weiss 
Jeffrey Wolf 
StevenWolis 
Donald Zerivitz 
Thomas Zilahi 



260 



AEn 



AE$ 




Amy Arno 
Deborah Aronoff 
Judith Baris 
Lynnc Bernstein 
Rebecca Bernstein 
Linda Brcggin 
Nancy Byck 
Jill Carmcll 
Mauri Cohen 
Catherine Collat 
Maxinc Coppersmith 
Laurie Dollin 
Fran Dubrow 
Shcrric Edelman 
Leslie Finkelstcin 
Susan Frank 
Monica Fried 
Andrea Golden 
Ellen Goldfarb 
Jill Goldman 



Jane Goldsmith 
Lauren Gotlieb 
Nancy Graboyes 
Jamie Grapin 
Jill Greenberg 
Nancy Habif 
Mclanie Heintz 
Any Hertz 
Barbara Hodin 
Lisa Huberman 
Joanne Hujsa 
Judith Isdancr 
Stephanie Kalmans 
Nancy Kaplan 
Andrea Katz 
Elaine Koby 
Joan Kohn 
Maria Kropman 
Amy Lcvinc 
Beth Levinc 



Laurie Levy 
Terri Levy 
Wendy Levy 
Shari Lipschutz 
Judy Lischkoff 
Patricia Loeb 
Laura Magazincr 
Fonda Magids 
Sherri Marblestone 
Deborah Mesirow 
Sheryl Mesirow 
Nancy Mills 
Sally Mintz 
Jacquelyn Myers 
Cari Nathanson 
Suzanne Nochumson 
Beth Osiason 
Toby Pallet 
Shari Pcnncr 
Lynettc Perlman 



Amy Pinskcr 
Vicki Rabin 
Edith Rosen 
Gail Rosenbaum 
Peggy Rubens 
Michelle Sainer 
Patti Sandbcrg 
Lisa Sandler 
Dcnna Schcnckcr 
Tammy Schiff 
Cindee Schriebcr 
Lynda Schwalb 
Simonc Schwob 
Tami Scltman 
Debbie Shaw 
Bonnie Sheilclman 
Shari Shcitclman 
Lisa Shcrins 
Juliet Sincoff 
Sari Slivneck 



Suzanne Smith 
Ivy Sokol 
Mindy Spar 
Harrictle Spcctor 
Clarissa Star 
Karen Stein 
Laurie Stein 
Laurie Swoff 
Pamela Tizcr 
Randi Tompkins 
Amy Trubowitz 
Lcc Waldman 
Susan Wiener 
Pamela Zahlcr 
Shara Zakarin 
Roberta Zarkowski 
Lisa Zicr 

Shcril Zimmerman 
Randi Zinbcrg 



AE* 



261 




George Burnett 
Perry Chapman 
Howard Clery 
Richard Colon 
Owen Cooper 
Charles Cusumano 
Michael DePaul 
Mark Donachie 
Andrew Donnelly 
Clyde Eads 
David Engel 
William Gould 
Bruce Harrison 
Gary Hoffman 
Timothy Hui 
Robert Israel 



Sam Israel 
Ian Karr 
Jay Kaufman 
Ira Keselman 
Russell Koster 
Arthur Lapidus 
Fred Martin 
Christopher Marziotti 
Patricio Montero 
Joshua Most 
Jeffrey Parkinson 
Eric Paul 
Mark Preziosi 
Khaled Rabie 
Thomas Rose 



William Schifino 
Ralph Scholtz 
Marc Siegel 
James Simonette 
Stephen Sparacio 
Frederick Stuck 
Alan Stone 
Anthony Sylvester 
Mark Tobias 
Thomas Turri 
Dean Vandiver 
Pedro Veiguela 
Eric Wagner 
Evan Wetzler 
Timothy Wright 



262 



A2* 



ATQ 




Michael Armilagc 


Thomas Hughs 


Shepard Perrin 


Michael Ault 


Jeffrey Johnson 


David Quinn 


JcfTrey Bcntley 


Quentin Johnson 


Hugh Randolph 


James Burks 


Leonard Killeen 


Raymond Reggie 


Volney Campbell 


Larence Klein 


RusscI Rhea 


Anton Cangelosi 


Christopher Lawrence 


Rex Roberts 


Charles Carr 


Walter Lebrcton 


John Roddey 


James Day 


Paul Lecorgne 


Kent Ryan 


Brugin Dosscll 


Bret Levy 


Michael Schmidt 


Kent Dussoni 


Cyril Lowe 


Stephen Schonbcrg 


James (■edcrofr 


David Mayer 


Mark Sigler 


William Fonlcnot 


Martin Mayer 


Lugene Simon 


Anionic f'ranco 


Gary McNamara 


Paul Sterbcow 


Keith Goodfcllow 


Stephen Met/ingcr 


John Truett 


Carter Guice 


Robert Montague 


Robert Truett 


John tiadden 


Michael O'Brien 


Daniel Wagner 


John March 


Rene Paysse 


James Wilson 


Kuri Hcumann 


William Perrault 


James Zullo 



ATO 



263 




Ready For Any Occasion 




Daniel Babineau 


Kevin Limp 


Christopher Ballenger 


Richard Lustig 


David Balsam 


Daniel Mahoney 


Andy Berger 


Clarence McGower 


Dan Bucholtz 


Robert Mendoza 


Marcus Bowers 


David Miller 


Kevin Carroll 


Thomas Oberle 


Michael Durden 


James Odza 


Timothy Durst 


Jim Ranee 


Ricky Feller 


Paul Schulman 


Seth Grant 


Mark Sallinger 


Scott Hayward 


Keith Schwaner 


Drew Hyde 


Steve Sandler 


James Hyland 


Nicholas Smith 


Kraig Kessel 


Howard Tee 


Jeffrey Klein 


Michael Tiemann 


Eric Lane 


David Vining 


David Lerner 


Andrew Werth 



264 



I'aul Schulman, ScuK lla>Kard. ( hrts IjoII, Oan Uu- 
choli/. and JimOdza reach nc» highs at ihcy head into 
I igi> sccund year al Tulanc 

This year the Fiji\ celebrated their Ist year anniveru- 

T\ al Tulanc 




ll^<llu»i-«n IS celcbraied in traditional fonn by Andy 
Acrih, Scott Hayward and Jeff Klicn. 



♦r^ 2b D 




5HLEY SCOTT MELISSA BOGART ElEHNOR COMEB 



Tracy Baker 
Robert Barber 
Norman Beck 
William Bilden 
Peter Bloom 
Robert Bocock 
Christopher Cathcart 
Laurence Fox 
Thomas Frank 
Chris French 
Robert Garvey 
Arden Grover 
Dixon Hall 
Andrew Hurwitz 
Howard Jacobs 
Mike Judd 



Howard Katz 
Lawrence Korn 
Michael Lenhartz 
Jerome McCarthy 
Terence Nolan 
Joseph Olivier 
Francisco Rodriguez 
Frederick Schuler 
Mack Sigman 
Steven Sloan 
Roland Sosa 
David Spratt 
Erik Weinstock 
Stephen Wolf 
Lawrence Yarborough 
Seymour Young 



266 



Ben 



AKE 




William Aconib 

Kevin Aldcrson 

Bryan Batt 

Jonathan Bean 

John Bcndcrnagcl 

Thomas Bcron 

Charles Bcthcll 

Joseph Brewer 

Christian Brown 

John CafTrcy 

Brodie Cobb 

Craig Colomcs 

Anag Dc La Fuenle Hcrce 

John Denegre 

Fdward Diennes 

William Dossctl 

Robert Gallagher 

Charles Gamburg 



John Georges 
George Gsell 
Crawford Hindermann 
James Jackson 
William Kearney 
Thomas Kilby 
Lowell KrafT 
Wesley Lambert 
Marc Lauricclla 
John Leach 
William Lccorgne 
James Levinson 
Bruce Levy 
Brian McCarthy 
Edwin McMullcn 
Jeffrey Meckstroth 
Charles Morse 
Jonathan Mulkin 



Michael Owens 
Matthew Pattcson 
Charles Patton 
Raoul Rodriguez 
William Rudolf 
Gerard Ruth 
Parks Shackelford 
William Slattcn 
Christian Smallcy 
Douglas Sprunt 
Manfred Sternberg 
Jeffrey Streich 
Frank Toye 
Ross Turner 
Archer Vandcnburgh 
John Weinmann 
Carey Winder 
David Young 



AKE 



267 




268 



Up' m^jM 


1^^^'^^' ^^(^Br ^^^^H 


^^^^H^K9 




'*"^..»S?T-'"'^™ 


I 


■■• ' *.. 


^^HfllHH^B^^t^^^^^^^^ 


P^v . 


'm 






Michael Andrews 


Andrew Gardner 


Matthew Parker 






John Argenti 


David Gordon 


Michael Paton 






Steven Ballinger 


Howard Grody 


Charles Peterson 






Bradley Barnhill 


Jeffrey Gum 


John Reichenback 






David Bell 


Jack Gutman 


Peter Riccobene 






Benjamin Bohlmann 


Bruce Hamilton 


Timothy Rood 






Alan Brackett 


Tod Hanna 


Michael Rosenberg 






Scott Brown 


Kent Heck 


Arturo Salow 






Frederick Burns 


Gregory Henderson 


Vincent Santomassimo 






James Carnley 


Jeffrey Hodd 


Earnest Seller 






Richard Chin 


George Koclanes 


Steven Shaffer 






Clay Christiansen 


Larry Lipkin 


Raymond Silverstein 






Bryant Cohen 


Charles Marsala 


Stephen Simion 






Daniel Daddario 


John McKenzie 


Allen Tafel 






Clair Davis 


Paul Mellblom 


Christopher Tobe 






Kenneth Degot 


Frank Miller 


E. Peter Urbanowicz 






Mont Echols 


Joseph Morris 


Rhett Weiss 






William Eckert 


Mark Nelson 


Andrew Wetstone 






Mark Felger 


John Nicosia 


Derek Winebrenner 






Bruce Ficken 


Michael Nictakis 


William Woodworth 






Russell Friedman 






ATA 











ZBT 




Michael Abi 
Scoll Agran 
Michi;! Angcrman 
Scott Avcrbuch 
Frederick Axelrod 
Harry Bass 
Michael Berkowitz 
Daniel Bernstein 
lee Bressler 
Steven Brown 
Jay Burslcin 
Michael Case 
Richard Chanon 
Stweart Cohn 
Randal Colon 
I.loyd Desatnick 
\\illiam Donohoc 
Robert Egcrman 
Rod Eiscnbcrg 
Daniel Epstein 



Robert Fererman 
Mark Feldman 
Samuel Feldman 
Jeffrey Fine 
Scott Fine 
John Fisher 
Steven Frank 
Andrew Friedman 
David Friedman 
Stephen Friedman 
Kenneth Gad 
James Gansman 
Richard Garber 
Jeffrey Ginsberb 
John Goldberg 
Steven Goldin 
Peter Goldstein 
Robert Goldstein 
Bradley Gordon 
Clifford Greenbaum 



Michael Greenfield 
Andrew Greiff 
Eric Gruman 
David Hellman 
Gary Herskowitz 
Kenneth Herskowitz 
George Hirsbcrg 
Michael Hirxch 
Stewart Homier 
James Horowitz 
Philip Horwitz 
Phillip Jaffe 
Jonathon Kadis 
Marc Karetsky 
Jonathan Katz 
Scott Ka^dan 
Robert Kiem 
David Kleiman 
Scott Kleinberg 
Jerome Lamensdorf 



Bryan Levey 
Steven Levin 
Terry Levine 
Steven Lieberman 
David Lonner 
Lance Lourie 
Donn Lux 
Barry Malkin 
Jeffrey MankolT 
Robert Mann 
Bradley Marcus 
James Meyer 
Bruce Miller 
Bruce Morel 
Steven Neuman 
Bradley NirenblatI 
Leon Nowalsky 
Steven Pearl 
Charles Pearson 
Stuart Peskin 



Samuel Pinosky 
Stuart Posnock 
James Quicksilver 
Jonathan Rachlin 
Scott Ratchick 
Matthew Reich 
Bruce Rciter 
Ronald Resnick 
Cary Robinson 
David Robinson 
Alan Roos 
Richard Rosenberg 
Mark Rubenstein 
Peter Russin 
Ronald Sachs 
Michael Sacks 
Simon Satcr 
Edward Schcidi 
Douglas SchitTcr 
Mark Schild 



Herbert Schwartz 
Michael Sesan 
Steven Shakno 
Robert Shankcrman 
Jeffrey Shear 
Howard Shifkc 
Mark ShiHcc 
David ShmucI 
Alan Siege! 
Jeffrey Siegel 
James Sigman 
Charles Silverman 
Gregg Silverman 
Kenneth Silverstein 
Gary Sircus 
Zachary Solomon 
Michael Sosnow 
Stuart Spcer 
Andrew Starr 
Marlon Stan- 



David Stem 
Robert Stein 
Scott Stein 
Frank Siemcck 
Gregory Tendrich 
Brian Thum 
David Tucker 
Jonathan Tunis 
Robert Ldolf 
Michael Wadler 
Kenneth Weil 
James Weinberg 
Kenneth Weisman 
Bryan Weiss 
William Wellons 
George Wells 
Martin Wells 
William Wilcnsky 
James Wolfson 
Scott Zahlcr 



ZBT 



269 




P M 



Ross Alexander 
John Bauer 
Chris Borah 
Donald Cheney 
Andy Cherry 
Peter Cook 
Kevin Donohoe 
Paul Fleck 
Brian Geiger 
Stephen Halperin 
Philip Heineman 
John Hess 



Jim Hughes 
Mark Jackson 
Michael Jaklitsch 
Steve Joost 
Ozgur Karaosmanoglu 
Terrence McCormick 
Tony McCormick 
Mark McCullough 
William McGinn 
Dana Mcllwain 
Richard Myers 
Robert Ostrov 



Bret Paris 
Edward Parrott 
Gavin Ray 
John Rooney 
Fransisco San Miguel 
Michael Schement 
Jim Shaffer 
Peter Sloss 
Louis St. Calbre 
Pop Talalak 
Randy Wheller 



270 



z* 



lj»^^ 



KA 




William Akcrs 
Douglas Bell 
John Bcllan 
John Bcllan 
Ernest Bic 
David Binder 
Carl Bonham 
John Carwic 
Edgar Chauvin 
James Churchill 
Michael Cleary 
Clarence Clifton 
John Cox 
Guy Curry 
John Daly 
Douglas Dillon 
Martin Kcldman 
Brent Finlcy 
Brian Fitzpatrick 
Evan Fogclman 



Mike Garey 

Paul Gauthier 
Bay Ingram 
Philip Ingram 
JclTrcy Irle 
Julian Kelly 
Barry Kern 
Robert Killeen 
Dan Kindel 
Mark Kline 
Donald Legarde 
Robert Liljebcrg 
John McGinity 
Paul McKee 
Michael Miller 
Michael Moorhead 
Christopher Muckerman 
John Nelson 
Frederick Newburger 
Peter Nikonovich 



Eric O'Neill 
Steven Pelleriti 
Felix Rabito 
Neil Rapmund 
John Robinson 
Bruce Ross 
John Rowland 
William Sabo 
John Santacruz 
Lawrence Smithson 
Edward Stauss 
David Sussman 
Victor Teumcr 
Steven Van/andt 
Hugh White 
Waller V\hilehursl 
Arthur Wisdom 
Charles ^oung 
John 'ibung 



KA 271 




Carolyn Agresti 
Sara Agresti 
Susie Albright 
Donna Alexander 
Teresa Barnes 
Anne Barrett 
Denise Bartizal 
Christina Basso 
Mary Bendernagel 
Cynthia Berglund 
Portia Berrey 
Kimberlie Birdwell 
Allison Brandt 
Harriette Burns 
Mary Burton 
Jennifer Carl 
Lisa Chamberlain 
Elizabeth Churchill 
Monique Sohn 
Elizabeth Cravens 



Judith Dalton 
Heidi Davis 
Kimberly Dutton 
Sharon Eller 
Jane Faia 
Sharon Fenno 
Pamela Felmming 
Amy Giordano 
Judith Gladson 
Kathryn Graddy 
Danella Hero 
Katherine Hetherwick 
Christine Hoffman 
Elizabeth Huddleston 
Elizabeth Hudson 
Cynthia Huger 
Kim Jenkins 
Pollard Johnson 
Sharon Jones 
Vicki Jones 



Caren Knuchenhauer 
Alma Kombargi 
Melissa Kotler 
Joy Landman 
Virginia Leece 
Laura Leitch 
Suzanne Lemay 
Theresa Lippert 
Anna Litwin 
Margaret McCullough 
Suzanne McGlone 
Sara McNeil 
Diana Milichar 
Marcia Miller 
Laura Miskovsky 
Anne Morris 
Lisa Myers 
Tia Newsom 
Robin O'Bannon 



Karen Patterson 
Adrienne Petite 
Regina Reed 
Marina Rodriguez 
Mary Rossi 
Lynn Sargent 
Jamie Saucer 
Amy Shafer 
Jean Simion 
Jean Smooke 
Lesley Stanford 
Ruth Stecher 
Elizabeth Sullivan 
Margaret Thorne 
Elizabeth Watts 
Elizabeth Weintraub 
Alor White 
Anne Wolfe 
Elizabeth Woods 



272 



KA0 



KS 




i 



Peter Adubalo 
Pclcr Albert 
Andrew Barclay 



j Christopher Bclairc 
I Doric Capsis 
1 Andrew Citrin 
I David Connelly 
i Pierre Conner 
) Abner Cornwell 
I John Cottingham 

Walter Davis 
I Lawrence DeBuys 
I Rhett DeBuys 
: George Diniitri 
' Criag Dupleix 
: Richard Idler 
' Joseph tischer 
Arthur Fullerlon 
Harry Geismar. 



Robert Grainger 
Stephen Hall 
Alec Hirsch 
Gregory Holcombe 
Charles Jacques 
Robert Jarrett 
Daniel Johnson 
Gregory Jung 
Richard Jurisich 
Steven Kushnick 
Daniel Ladd 
James Ladd 
Roger Landry 
Douglas Lister 
Roland Livney 
James Marks 
Charles McGowan 
David Miller 
Robert Miller 



Michael Mollow 
David Monahan 
Scott Morrell 
Guy Nielsen 
Paul Osteen 
John Parnon 
Eric Philer 
Thomas Rebman 
Robert Regent 
Kenneth Reidbord 
Ray Rhymes 
(•rank Scroggins 
Steven Shore 
Rufus Smith 
Adam Speclor 
(iregory Sladtlander 
Burton Vincent 
Robert Williams 



Ki 



273 





Dara Altshuler 
Leiand Baldwin 
Eugenia Barnard 
Alice Barnes 
Jessie Barr 
Ruth Bulvig 
Eva Branisa 
Tracey Brice 
Brandy Broome 
Ruth Calhoun 
Tenley Carp 
Lucille Carson 
Katharine Chamberlain 
HoUey Chant 
Margaret Cleary 
Kathy Coman 
Colleen Costello 
Anne Crews 
Elizabeth Dana 



Kelly Daniel 
Felicia Davis 
Lauren Dessommes 
Jane Dickson 
Maja Dimitrijevic 
Mary-lynne Eagan 
Susannah Evans 
Elisabeth Fox 
Larisa Franzheim 
Alyssa Gaines 
Dana Galler 
Stephanie Gambino 
Barbara Gibbons 
Diana Gonzalez 
Jean Grelier 
Christine Grizaffi 
Lora Groton 
Mary Gruenbaum 
Althea Harlin 



Leigh Harrington 
Laura Harriss 
Rene Hedges 
Susan Howell 
Joanne Jacobs 
Susan Kemp 
Karen Killeen 
Nancy King 
Jill Levy 
Sarah Lowman 
Katherine Martin 
Elizabeth Masters 
Celia McDaniel 
Michele McNair 
Diana Merkel 
Bridget Meyer 
Marie Miller 
Elizabeth Padwee 
Carolyn Peterson 



Mary Pinkerton 
Adele Plauche 
Kathleen Pratt 
Melinda Rainey 
Nancy Rowland 
Suzanne Saussy 
Jody Schuring 
Julie Sherman 
Brenda Sibille 
Sharon Spence 
Mary Spilker 
Caroline Stevens 
Georgia Talbot 
Margaret Trice 
Marietta Van der Meer 
Patricia Weeks 
Laura Wolff 
Edith Yarborough 

4 



274 



KKF 



Kappa pledge, Dawn Davis, gets her first taste of soror- 

it\ lili: ;il Screech Nile 




Carrie Lewis, Kappa Kappa Gamma pledge, smiles 

briphiK on an early Saturday morning pledge day 

f'arolinc Sle»eas, Ntncv Kinf. Kalfa; Mirtio and \i 

thia llarlin enjoy a peaceful afternoon on the Kappa 

PiTch 




KKI" 



275 




Eileen Allan 
Berit Amlie 
Sarah Anderson 
Christine Arthur 
Karen Baker 
Virginia Barron 
Laura Bennett 
Leigh Ann Blackwell 
Elizabeth Boh 
Geri Bosworth 
Marilyn Clements 
Wendy Dehan 
Sarah Derr 
Gloria Dobbs 
Margaret Downing 
Kris Dreisker 
Frances Durcan 
Catherine Emanuelson 
Elizabeth Erdreich 
Adrienne Fetkowitz 
Linn Foster 
Jennifer Gandy 



Paige Garner 
Lisa Renee George 
Theresa George 
Gina Gibson 
Page Giddings 
Elizabeth Grace 
Pamela Hansen 
Suzanne Harris 
Nancy Harrison 
Nancy Hill 
Monique Hocking 
Loren Hurst 
Kathleen Jordan 
Catherine Kehoe 
Leslie Lanier 
Elizabeth Lathan 
Julia Litvak 
Susan Low 
Mary Mackie 
Lynn Maddox 
Karen Markham 



Carolyn McConnell 
Flora McConnell 
Naomi McCrocklin 
Rachel McHale 
Rebecca Mercer 
Margaret Meurer 
Lisa Moore 
Page Morris 
Kelley Morsman 
Margaret O'Keefe 
Margaret O'Malley 
Barbara Pearlman 
Jennifer Pharr 
Marianne Rapier 
Elizabeth Reidy 
Christine Riggs 
Elizabeth Robertson 
Renee Sanditz 
Dina Schefler 
Charlotte Schoel 
Elizabeth Schreier 



Leslie Schwarz 

Ashley Scott 

Ann Sellman 

Madeleine Sheahan 

Susan Shiver 

Catherine Shoup 

Shelley Skiles 

Stephine Slatten 

Lea Mary Smith 

Tracey Smith 
Virginia Sommer 
Elena Soto 
Margo Tennis 
Julia Thurner 
Pamela Turner 
Camille VanSant 
Erica Westfeldt 
Margaret White 
Elizabeth Williams 
Marie Wolfe 
Marguerite Young 



276 



IIB* 



nKA 




James Albrccht 


Randolph Haycb 


Gary OscrolT 


Richard Bates 


Tim Hcffron 


William Pappas 


Desmond Bell 


David Hertz 


Stephen Ravosa 


Lcc Brauer 


Daniel Katzncr 


Barry Rogers 


kcnnelh Bubes 


Jonathan Kaufman 


Steven Rubin 


Chrislophcr Campbell 


Patrick Kennedy 


Lang Ryder 


Richard Cohen 


Thomas Kern 


John Scruggs 


kcvm Connell 


Paul Kllbourne 


Christopher Seymour 


Thomas Davis 


Mark Komberl 


Patrick Staves 


Kcnnelh Dunlap 


Joseph l.eaviit 


Barry Stevens 


Wayne Frci 


Steven Lindcnbaum 


Charles Thomas 


Man Gahagan 


Ghent l.ummis 


James Weinberg 


JefTrey Garon 


Eric McWhirtcr 


William Wolf 


Marc Golden 


Paul Morris 


Steven ^'ates 


Robert Gotfricd 


David Nachman 


Dong Uoong \\ 


John Grccven 


William Omara 


Robert Youngblood 



HK 



A 277 




Jon Amberson 
Stephen Armstrong 
John Bailey 
George Blackwell 
John Brasher 
Thomas Cashel 
John Chilton 
Quintard Courtney 
Timothy Cruger 
Moss Davis 
Michael Dawahare 
Richard Diehl 
James Dillard 
Dennis Dorsey 
James Dyer 
Eugene Ely 
Edward Field 
Brendan Geraghty 
Monty Glorioso 
Michael Goodrich 
Arthur Gorling 



Otis Gorman 
David Gray 
Thomas Hardy 
Edward Holthouse 
John Huck 
William Hunter 
Thomas Jackson 
Leslie Jacobs 
Harris Jones 
Kyle Keese 
George Kelly 
Garland Knight 
John Lancaster 
Allan Lavin 
Robert Levy 
Kenan Loomis 
Richard Mackie 
John McHale 
Stuart McLaughlin 
Peter Michaelis 
William Oshaughnessey 



Andre Perron 
David Porter 
Thomas Potter 
Francis Roche 
Alfred Rufty 
Patrick Senne 
Clifton Smart 
William Spears 
Andrew Sperling 
Charles Steck 
Robert Stephenson 
Paul Sullivan 
James Swanson 
John Taylor 
Thomas Varner 
John Waddell 
Glen Wallace 
Henry Watkins 
Gordon Watt 
Thomas Wharton 



278 z 



SAE 



SAM 




Ronald Ballcstas 
Christopher Connelly 
Thomas Correia 
James Klaver 
Mark McDougal 
Man Rotlman 
Milehell Rubcnstein 
Michael Singer 
Paul Speyerer 



1AM 279 



- 




Laura Applebaum 
Marcia Arnheim 
Roby Baldinger 
Carol Beerman 
Jodi Bel! 
Elana Bildner 
Betsy Birnbaum 
Lisa Brazel 
Leslie Broomer 
Stephanie Brown 
Lilias Butterman 
Brenda Choos 
Bonnie Cohn 
Mindy Dimenstein 
Ellen Epstein 
Kim Geign 
Debra Fine 
Jacqueline Finger 
Corinne Foreman 



Pamela Forrest 
Kyle Foster 
Melissa Freeman 
Jayne Friedland 
Melanie Fuss 
Jodi Geduld 
Dana Gerbie 
Dana Gervis 
Nancy Ginsberg 
Pamela Ginsberg 
Cindy Glaser 
Lynn Goldblum 
Elizabeth Green 
Karen Greenberg 
Elisa Gruman 
Nancy GuUer 
Lauren Haas 
Jill Henkin 
Rosemary Hirsch 



Julia Hoffman 
Cheryl Hollander 
Jean-Anne Horowitz 
Susan Kalishman 
Suzanne Kane 
Andrea Karns 
Kathy Kernoff 
Michelle Klafman 
Stephanie Klein 
Suellen Krieger 
Cheryl Krovetz 
Karen Landsberg 
Deborah Leiter 
Susan Lewis 
Terri Lustig 
Laurie Mandel 
Gariann Morguelan 
Denise Nathanson 
Aplene Nussdorf 



Sharon Poritzky 
Beth Portnoy 
Susan Pusar 
Shari Ravner 
Jodie Recht 
Jan Rineberg 
Julie Rochman 
Alison Rosenberg 
Debra Ross 
Kimberly Ross 
Jill Rubinton 
Elise Sand 
Caroline Schwab 
Minda Schwartz 
Tina Segall 
Beth Silver 
Elisa Silverstein 
Leslie Singer 
Elisa Slater 



Jill Smiley 
Jan Sokol 
Lisa Soloway 
Cindy Speiser 
Cathy Steinberg 
Erica Streisand 
Deborah Tanenbaun 
Lisa Tawil 
Susan Touff 
Michele Wahlder 
Lisa Walsey 
Lori Weiner 
Ellen Weinstein 
Pandi Weisman 
Susan-Ellen Yurmai 
Dana Zale 
Robin Zeilberger 



280 



2AT 



SN 




Marc Alexander 
Charles Anderson 
Scott Andres 
Darryn Band 
JcfTrev Bchr 
Bill Blair 
Albert Bolton 
Jcrald Bowman 
Joseph Brown 
Laurence Carmichael 
George ClitTord 
Thomas Clifford 
Andrew Crowder 
Bradley Crown 
Kenneth Davidov 
William Davies 
Frederick Day 
Edward Deutsch 
Jeffrey Dilallo 



John Fern 
John Gonzalez 
Campbell Griffin 
Peter Hamilton 
Ries Hansen 
Christopher Harbuck 
Reid Harrell 
Jay Hirsch 
Frederick Hoffman 
Joseph Holcomb 
Bernard Hoppenfcld 
Keith Home 
James Hurson 
Saul Hyalt 
William Jasionowski 
Thomas Johns 
Jeffrey Jonas 
Gregory Jordan 
Allan Kamenskv 



John Kapcles 
Roy Kenney 
William Kirkikis 
Michael Kirkpalrick 
Bruce Kirsl 
David Kovacik 
Kenneth Krawcheck 
Richard Lane 
Scott Lanham 
James Ledbetter 
Joel Livingston 
Timothy Lux 
Peter Lalcolmson 
Colvin Mathcson 
James Mayer 
Matthew McCormick 
Robert McMurrcy 
Craig McNamara 
Garv Meyers 



David Mignatti 
William Morris 
David Mulmat 
Peter Mulmat 
Robert Murphy 
David Mussafcr 
Douglas Nani 
Anthony Newman 
Joseph Nolan 
Craig Norris 
Kyle Norris 
Christopher Olson 
Steve Porter 
William Raiford 
Michael Ray 
Bradley Rossway 
Kenneth Sadowsky 
William Schmid 
Alexis Smislova 



Peter Sobcl 
Joe Stecn 
Stephen Straughan 
Kent Siruble 
Charles Sullivan 
Philip Tingle 
Thomas Troitino 
William Troitino 
Gregory Valladad 
Michael Vanpctlcn 
Anthony Van\lict 
Michael Wilensky 
Clayton Williams 
Gregory Wisdom 
Jonathan >cllin 
Thomas York 
John Young 



IN 281 




David Aboud 
Donald Adams 
Enrique Arias 
Michael Baricev 
Bradford Barp 
Gregory Barr 
Matthew Barlett 
Christian Bernegger 
Harry Bernstein 
Caesar Bottone 
Mitchell Boult 
Sean Bowen 
Scott Brown 
Thomas Connolly 
Rodney Crevoiserat 
David Daponte 
James Dwyer 
Edward Feldman 
Jay Felser 



Douglas Friedman 
Gregory Gelderman 
Samuel Giberga 
Thomas Glaser 
David Goettler 
Keith Goldman 
William Goldstein 
Randolph Gumenick 
Brian Hechinger 
Edward Heffernan 
Timothy Heffernan 
Stephen Heun 
Daviel Hunt 
Ignacio Iribarren 
Charles Joffe 
Douglas Kaufman 
Konrad Kennedy 
William Klein 
Theodore Kruckel 



Robert Lachapelle 
Andrew Lazarus 
Robert Lazarus 
Dale Levy 
Bruce Margolin 
David Margolin 
Michael McKinney 
Richard Mitchell 
Mark Morel 
Sean Otolle 
Peter Phelan 
James Rankin 
Nelson Reed 
Andrew Rees 
Daniel Rees 
Joseph Saenz 
Scott Salisbury 
Mark Schiller 



Bruce Smith 
Gary Stein 
Sidney Steinberg 
Philip Stire 
Gregory Sunkel 
Michael Tierney 
John Tillotson 
Eric Trattner 
Matthew Voelkel 
Thomas Wald 
Paul Watson 
Cameron Weber 
Thomas Weil 
Gregory Weiss 
William Welch 
Thomas Winn 
Davis Wood 
Arthur Woolverton 



282 2x 



TE$ 




Douglas Armslrong 


Bruce Hartman 


Frederic Oltarsh 


Ncvin A^hc 


Michael Hayt 


Steve Patrinick 


Michael Biunno 


Robert Heller 


Jeffrey Pollock 


Michael Century 


Jefl'rey Hochberg 


Daniel Ravncr 


Stuarl Chirls 


Brian Krakowcr 


Maurice Rosebaum 


Andrew Cohen 


Louis Kraselskv 


Steven Schcnkcr 


Robert Cooper 


Jeffrey Kruft 


Herbert Schumann 


Michael Criscito 


Michael Landy 


Bradley Scnslbar 


Robert Deal 


Kenneth Lane 


Jordan Sensibar 


Richard Biscnberg 


Jon Leader 


David Shaw 


Steve Fcrrando 


Geoffrey Less 


Robert Talbot 


Michael f'ine 


Stephen Lewis 


Stanfor Terry 


Keith F'inger 


Leonard Lubit/ 


Michael Todoro 


John Foley 


Luis Martorell 


Lawrence Weiss 


Marc Frenkel 


James McDcrmott 


Timothy Wilkinson 


JelTrev Goldsmith 


John Miller 


Ja\ Williams 


Paul Graller 


Samuel Menroff 


Mark Wynne 



TE* 



283 



#KS 




William Bermingham 
William Caldwell 
Daniel Catlett 
Geoffrey Daniels 
Selden Dickinson 
Rodd Garfinkel 
Jody Goldstein 
Adam Greene 
Michael Hefferman 
Benjamin Hopkins 
Timothy Hunt 
Geoffrey Isles 
Warren Jones 
Peter Leuhusen 
Michael Levin 
John Mahoney 
Robert Mason 
Edward McShane 
Colin McVey 
Craig Menker 
John Mobley 
Paul Morison 



Robert Morris 
Frederick Nixon 
Louis Owen 
Stanley Perelman 
Michael Pinney 
Curtis Rudbart 
Anthony Ryan 
Gerry Scheirman 
John Schenken 
Pablo Schor 
Richard Searle 
James Shearman 
Harry Shekhel 
Andrew Shenkan 
Jonathan Simpson 
Jonathan Small 
Jeffrey Thornton 
Robert Wartelle 
Michael Weinman 
Dennison Wolfe 
Jeffrey Youngman 



284 



*K2 



#M 




Jodie Baldwin 


Melissa Corcoran 


Monica Grosz 


Stacey Mitchell 


Bonnie Schmid 


Tahnya Ballard 


Wendy Crandall 


Karen Gruesen 


Kate Moore 


Holly Schymik 


Angic Bartholomew 


Amy Currin 


Bonnie Hoguc 


Tissie Nedcr 


Cynthia Scnlcr 


Becky Bel lord 


Rachael Dacey 


Karen Ibach 


Jeanne Pappas 


Jayc Seymour 


Shari Berke 


Louie Darmstadter 


Kathy Johnson 


Gaye Paysse 


Jodi Snyder 


Slacey Bialkin 


Cesnic Davis 


Laura Kittok 


Gayle Peacock 


Nalalee Staals 


Betty Black 


Patricia Dayton 


Nancy KIcvan 


April Peppe 


Barbara Stccn 


Mitzie Black 


Susan Decker 


Kelly Klocsel 


Ginny Phillips 


Joyce Slcin 


Kare Blankenbaker 


Mary Dietrich 


Jennifer Kohler 


Danielle Pilie 


Susie Thomas 


Stacey Boutte 


Ann Druffner 


Liza Landess 


Stephanie Pipkin 


Lisa Twill 


Joyce Budowsky 


Michelle Dubee 


Patricia Lanier 


Donna Prados 


Stacy Tyre 


Michelle Burketl 


Jenny Dunn 


Hcdda Lautenschlager 


Ann Prevail 


Lily Lgaz 


Lydia Butler 


Elaine Eagle 


Susan Lauterbach 


Ellen Rancy 


Melanie Waldman 


Eve Cahill 


Jeanice Gcrfcrs 


Annie Lawrence 


Michelle Rcid 


Shannon Wall 


Lynn Carley 


Teri Gioia 


Michael Ann Lederman 


Ellen Riccobenc 


Penny Warriner 


Jeanne Collins 


Melissa Gordon 


Mindy LotT 


Lydia Rollo 


Catherine Weil 


Eleanor Comer 


Hale Gork 


Diane Machell 


Michelle Rooncy 


Debbie While 


Susan Cone 


Dcnise Gray 


Jennie McNeill 


Pal Ryder 


Elizabeth Whiimoix 


Robin Conklin 


Jill Griffin' 


Diana Minardi 


Emily Sailers 





♦M 



285 




Mar>' Aicklen 
Elizabeth Amdur 
Karen Andressen 
Elizabeth Argus 
Mary Martha Armstrong 
Susan Arnold 
Lou Ann Atlas 
Dorothea Atwater 
Tracie Aycox 
Cynthia Bacher 
Robin Bailey 
Susan Bates 
Elizabeth BenhofT 
Kellie Bobbitt 
Linda Bohannon 
Michelle Brown 
Andrea Cabell 
Daonna Cahill 
Dawn Callaway 
Alane Carlson 
Cheryl Cunningham 
Corre Curtice 
Ragnhild Daasvand 



Marline Davis 
Tanya De La Vergne 
Ann Draper 
Carolyn Earl 
Elizabeth Engman 
Ellen Epstein 
Gretchen Everett 
Jennifer Field 
Leslie Fine 
Kathy Fleck 
Marjorie Forbes 
Sharon Fuqua 
Catherine Gardner 
Mary Gonzalez 
Empress Grantham 
Karen Hagan 
Lori Hahn 
Kerri Holdsworth 
Susan Hughs 
Tara Kattine 
Mary Lee Kinman 
Marlyn Lausen 
Tracey Lazarus 



Nicole Leblanc 
Lori Little 
Sabrina Little 
Mary Livaudais 
Kelley Lozes 
Edith Lussky 
Nancy Marra 
Force McCauley 
Harriet McClain 
Nancy McCornack 
Christina Metcalf 
Marguerite Meyer 
Marion Mock 
Julie Moise 
Frances Montgomery 
Ruth Morris 
Susan Morrow 
Mary Mouton 
Amy Nash 
Ketti Neil 
Laura Pearce 
Jeanne Perry 
Julie Procell 



Carol Redman 
Margaret Riess 
Rosemary Roosa 
Linda Rosier 
Kelly Ryan 
Elizabeth Salzer 
Linda Saul 
Wendy Schubert 
Kathleen Simon 
Mary Jane Smart 
Suzanne Smith 
Jeanne Smits 
Catherine Steck 
Margaret Stewart 
Ann Stone 
Kathleen Stone 
Liliana Story 
Susan Sullivan 
Nancy Turkel 
Julianne Tyson 
Marie Vickers 
Trudy Waguespack 
Leigh Anne Wall 



Jessica Waters 
Marion Welborn 
Mary Wieland 
Elizabeth Williams 
Anne Wolfe 
Margaret Woolverton 
Maria Yiannopoulos 
Anne Young 
Ann Zemenak 



286 



xn 



')'/('///('/7/('('(//S/s/('/7/()()(/ 



We Are Family 








Hciaiiciiu-. Mike Lcnhartz gives Bob Garvcy an afTcc- Grc«ks Chris Sc>'mour. Michelle Oubec Jan Hawiey. Jen- 
lionalc, brotherly hug. nifcr Kohlcr iind Ellen Raney enjoy a cold beer during 

Greek Week activliics. 



•-)o- 
BrollieHioodlSisteTkood ^O/ 



Jerseys 



Coat of Many Colors 



i^yD/yf^i 



Pikes Ken Bubes, C. J. Thomas, Jim Sakelaris and 
Tim Heffron take a study break on their fire engine. 

Regina Rogers and Susie Allbriglit show Byron Leh- 
man their sisterly love. 




288 



Jerseys 




/Bl uKoibtri, Michael Widlcr 
.ind David Stein clown around 
on ihc ZBT porch 



Jentti: 



> 289 




lasses 




290 Classes 




I was told that mv four \'ears 
in college would be the best 
years of my life. I agree no\v — 

ioo%." 

— Lynn Maddox 

Newcomb '82 



Classci 



. 291 




shmen 



Daniel Abrams 

Louie Abramson 

Susie Albright 

Brenda Alexander 

Linda Alexander 

Elizabeth Argus 

Amy Arno 



Seth Aronson 

Scooter Asekton 

Amy Bader 

Gina Bagneris 

Curt Baham 

Blake Bailey 

Karen Baker 



William Balch 

Scott Ball 

Paul Ballou 

Eugenia Barnard 

Tracy Barnes 

Diana Barrett 

Taylor Barry 



Angela Bartholomew 

Pam Bartholemew 

Denise Bartizal 

Bryan Batt 

Jeffrey Behr 

David Bell 

Georganne Beller 





Michelle Senile/ 
Krica Benner 
M.irl> Bcrger 
\Un Berk 
Becca Bernstein 
Ilarr\ Btrnsiiin 
Siacev Biatkin 



Irvini; HifT 
Melissa Black 
Patricia Blanco 

\ndri>* Bhinkcnau 
I hnmas Hlutc 
I .lurk' Bolch 
Juhn Bulton 



liihn Blinds 
Mark Bourne 
Marcus Boxers 
C harli-s Bowie 
Kailh Bo>kin 
Jodi Bnnncr 
Inhn Hrrtlil 



Hcrnicc Brijiht 
i..ilc> Britii 
J..scph BrockhofT 
Diiuylas Broph) 
Ross Bro»n 
Michael Browne 
(.iri Bruckner 



Marco Brunicclli 
lUlh Buntin 
*>.irin(ha Buras 
I i^.t [Uirihart 
< h.trUs Burns 
JcfTrc> Bush 
I ilias Bultcrnian 



N.iric* Bvck 
Kinneth ( ald»oll 
Kichard ( amcron 
H.irr> ( antin 
John ( ardcn 
Jennifer < arllon 
lcnlc\ ( .irp 



I ouis Carrizales 
Rohin ( arronski 
Michael ( aruso 
(.regor) (arxie 
Maria (asas 
DiinicI ( utlctl 
I isa ( haiklin 



J. 



Ian Chait 

Deborah Chandler 

Gulrajaney Chandur 

Arthur Cholodofsky 

Christopher Clifford 

Gary Cohen 

Rachel Cohen 



Bonnie Cohn 

John Cohn 

Christie Coleman 

Steven Coletti 

William Colomb 

Melissa Corcoran 

Cesar Corzandus 



Rebecca Cotler 

Tim Crawford 

Chris Creedon 

Charles Crockett 

Christopher Crolu 

Andrew Crowder 

Bradley Crown 



Timothy Cruger 

Deborah Curry 

Malcom Davidow 

Andrew Davis 

David Ben Davis 

John DeCell 

Don Deford 



Lourdes DelaGarza 

Christine Delgado 

Jim Dillard 

William Dillingham 

Brian Doffmann 

Michael DuBon 

Lorena Dumas 



Michael Dummett 

Sharon Dumond 

William Duncan 

John Dunn 

Reed Dunne 

Kent Dussom 

Tamela Eady 



Mont Echols 

Wesley Ely 

Julie Emig 

Robert Emmick 

Elizabeth Epstein 

Lucy Etheridge 

Robert Farley 




294 



Freshmen 




Jj> Fclsor 

( hrivlophcr Krsta 

Jami Hnrbcrjt 

Kobcfl Kink 

I t-slii- Hnkelsicin 

J^mir Mavman 

Judah hlum 



Stt-pbcn fcjlsom 
Jant' fran/ 
John fra/tr 
Marc l-nnkcl 
\rlhur fulkrlon 
Jacquclini' dallarl 
Michael Garbirino 



I ourdt-^ (.ard/ 
Hector Cirza 



Ban Ccraci 
Jeanice (Icrfcrs 



\ndrcw (liambarha 
Mark CiibMin 



Suvan (lilbcrl 
( l»\ (.illilind 



llcnr> CiB 
John (•imbarf 
John C.ilrlman 
William lAts.s 
Monl> (iloriaso 
Jill (.oldman 
Bcairi; donzalcj 



Fnshmr 



r 295 



Jose Gonzalez 

Jose Gonzalez 

Lauren Gotlieb 

Barbara Graboyes 

Madeleine Graham 

Denise Gray 

Jill Greenberg 



Karen Greenberg 

Eric Greimann 

Cam Griffin 



Elise Gruman 

Nancy Guller 

Mark Gunning 



Gus Gutierrez 
Jill Haagenson 
Jerry Haggerty 
Carol Hand 
Pamela Hanson 
David Harrison 
Douglas Hart 



Angela Hartsock 

Darrin Harvey 

Jan Hawley 

Elton Haydel 

Melanie Heintz 

Gregory Henkel 

Howard Herman 



Michael Herman 

Steven Herman 

David Hertz 

Dean Hickman 

Robert Hindt 

Julie Hoffman 

Harry Hollub 



Scott Griffith ^ 
Samuel Grissom 
Karen Gruesen 




296 



Freshmen 




Kjiin Kiuach 
Maria Krupman 
Karon Kulnan 
Veil Kwalinol/ 
Sabrina I adclK'ck 
(■ran( 1-am 



Ihiu- llorrican 
I isa I lubt-rman 
l:in lluRhcs 
Jamt-s Mujiht-s 
[odd Hunter 
Iam(.■^ Murson 
Saul ll>all 



Jami-s I h land 
Sharon Israel 
Sandra Jansa 
Michael JefTers 
IX-novian Jeler 
Jimes Jit;arjian 
Jimes Johnson 



Kalherine Johnsii 
Bruce J'lhnslnn 
Mark Jont-^ 
Sharon Jones 
\driennc Joseph 
Su/anne Kane 
Ronald Kaplan 



Kalh) Kcmoff 
Pamela Kal/ 
IVjwn Kell> 
Missie Kell> 
I ranceN Kemp 
Ijwrence Kerr 
Poler Keliler 



Sanaa Khan 
I eonard Killecn 
\Vend> Kim 
Hilar) Kimmelman 
liniuih> Kirkendall 
Michael Kirkpalrick 
IVnise Kirsehner 



(.re):nr> Kishivama 
Michelle Klapman 
\ndre» Kligerman 
IVhorah Knighl 
Mar> Knill 
I ■mis Kong 
l>aiid Kiiracik 



L 



Freshmen Z,y/ 



Suzanne Lamm 

Lon Lane 

Michelle Papuyade 

Hedda Lautenschlager 

Robert Leboyer 

Paul Lecat 

Kenneth Lee 



Kellie Leieux 

Ricardo Leon 

Bryan Levey 

Lisa Levin 

Joe Lcvine 

Nancy Levine 

Bret Levy 



Teresa Lewis 

Douglas Lister 

David Litman 

Cesareo Llano 

Mindy LofT 

Douglas Logue 

Madeline Lopez 



Sherri Low 

Mike Lowenstein 

Terri Lusting 

Diane Machell 

Suzanne Mahen 

Steven Main 

Victor Malone 



Darryl Malonzo 

Robert Mann 

Arthur Maples 

Gregory Marks 

Jose Marquez 

Rolando Martinelli 

Frank Mathes 



Mary McArdle 

Ted McCann 

Force McCauley 

Leslie McClung 

Flora McConnell 

Maria McConnie 

Rachel McHale 



Karen McLaughlin 

Susan Meinert 

Jonathan Meizler 

Ricardo Mejia 

Barry MendelofT 

Estelito Mendez 

Ann Meneley 




298 



Freshmen 



M 




f hrislinj Melcalf 
Michail Miller 
l)ais> Mills 
Nam> Mills 
Had Midhill 
\nna Modi-lska 
Julii- Nluisf 



k.iti M.",r. 
Mi-a M..ril..ck 



k(ibtTi Muriarl) 
Katii' MiTris 



l.*nnis« Morris 
John Morro" 



kii> Moiichi-k 
I'lliT Mullcr 



Jnsiph \1urphv 
Kokrl Murph> 



Ihiiid Mu\'vafcr 
Jane Nakamura 
kolli Noil 
I on Nelson 
1 rank Nespral 
^tiun Nenni.in 
Hi/ahe(h N.^elke 



Fr^m^r 299 



Andrew Normand 
Kyle Norris 
Arlene Nussdorf 
Michael O'Brien 
Michael O'Brien 
Kate Oeltlschlaeger 
Yinka Oguhleye 



Margaret O'Keefe 

Mark Stein 

Mark Olensky 

Peggy O'Malley 

Toby Pallet 

Foster Parsons 

Bob Partain 



Nancy Patterson 

Stephen Pearl 

Marilyn Pelias 

Scott Penrod 

Anne Perron 

Nettie Peterson 

Paul Pfreiberge 



Adam Phillip 

David Pieniazek 

Judith Pike 

Mary Pinkerton 

Lori Pivornik 

Jerry Plough 

Betsy Poe 



Erika Poleschner 

William Poling 

Timothy Ponseti 

Graham Poor 

Steve Porter 

James Pratt 

David Price 



Nellie Quirez 

Germaliel Rabell 

Minerva Ramos 

James Ranee 

Steve Ravosa 

Kenneth Reab 

Regina Reed 



Michelle Reid 

Barry Resnick 

Bryan Renter 

Georffrey Rigg 

Nijme Rinaldi 

Carrie Robinson 

David Robinson 




300 



Freshmen 




\lv\ RcKil 

MiyufI Rrxiri^ui'/ 
k;i(iul KiKJriKut/ 
Roscmar) Rtxjsj 
'.uinihir Ropp«l 
Maurici- Rost-nbaum 
John R.jss 



Vdam Rijlhi-nbur^ 
CegC* Ruhvl 
NIark Rubvnstcin 
Iris Rui/ 
Jiihn s.iihhr 
I'fU-r Sacopulos 



\!ark Nallingcr 
IVira ^an(ia£0 
Andrew Sasla>*sk> 
Robcrl Schankir 
Flkcn Schcid( 
(irelchi-n "^chilKii-de 
^\end^ Schub^rl 



Porn Scbwalb 
Su/anne Sccucin 
Scnii Shanrvon 
Sicicn Shank 
IHtid Sliarpe 
Datid Shcpard 
Brcnda Sihille 



Mark Meier 
''Tcgg *^il>erman 
Marcarel SImak 
Nina Sirelius 
Jame-. Skiba 
Robcrl NialofT 
Jacquol>n Smilr) 



\nne Mane ^milh 
Bradlc> Smith 

Brian "^mith 
I K'nn.ih n Snitt h 
I a r r ^ s ni 1 1 h 
■shernll "sniilh 
Bci:k> SobocI 



I uke SojWi 
Jan Sokol 
I re\ S*-)nK> 
Stuarl Spccr 
Mark Spirer 
0»en Spii/lcr 
Rnbtri ^larhird 



|^m 



Frtshmtt: ^Ui 



Andrew Starr 

Jacqueline Starr 

Marlon Starr 

Lesley Sleil 

Christopher Straka 

Seth Strauss 

Su Studley 



Mitcehll Supler 

Shaynee Sussman 

Robert Swallow 

Howard Swarzman 

Tracy Swedlow 

Patrick Sweeney 

Earl Tai 



Lisa Twill 

Patricia Thompson 

Jeffrey Thornton 

Toshikazu Toyaza 

Denise Troeder 

Vincent Turner 

Edgar Ulloa 



Lisa Underwood 

Mark Unverzagt 

Peter Urbanowicz 

Alberto Valcercel 

Keenradd Van Cinkel 

Allison Vaughan 

Alberto Vega 



Marie Vickers 

Andrea Vidrine 

Maureen Vontz 

Michele Walalden 

Lee Suzanne Waldman 

Douglas Walker 

William Wallerstein 



Kathy Walsh 

Tom Walsh 

Robert Walters 

Gregory Washburn 

Joy Washington 

John Watkins 

Kim Wayne 



Linda Weil 
Linda Weil 
David Weissman 
Jonathan Wesely 
Andrew Wetzler 
Terry Whatley 
Richard Wheeler 



302 



Freshmen 





Mi.ra Uhili- 



\nitj W iiland 
I tiin-sa \\ illtn 



( 1.1-. Inn \\ illiams 



iMirdun N\ iKon 
Ki-*in \\ imbk-N 



I ri^in \^ inchcslcr 
■^usun SS inchcNlor 



Mjrt.u \\ ink 
\rihur NNoobrrlon 
( rrcc NKixil^crlon 
^ dilh ^ar^Hlr^luKh 
\l;4ria \ iannnpoulos 

1 h"nui>. ^"rk 



Freshmen 0\JJ 




Christopher Abbott 

Jon Abelmann 

Thomas Abrams 

Sandra Abreu 

Kenneth Ackerman 
Nanette Albert 
Verlinda Allen 



William Anderson 

Laura Applebaum 

Douglas Armstrong 

Mary Martha Armstrong 

Diane ArnofT 

Susan Arnold 

Joanne Bagley 



Adele Balthazar 

Greg Barr 

Luis Barrero 

Kimberly Barrett 

Christina Basso 

Daniel Baumann 

Bruce Baumgardner 



Jorge Bean 

Norman Beck 

Christopher Belaire 

Judith Bernstein 

Donna Bernstock 

Mitzie Black 

Karen Blankenbaker 






Marl> (iijllon 
Julii' Brackrnridgr 
Ihinni Hrnh-Kihn 
( li Hrown 
I li/abflh Hrri«n 
\liihclU Un.vtn 



Ihind Mruncr 
Kart-n Burnt-lc 
Manli) ( alien 
Harr> ( aUi( 
Nina ( amacho 
Vnn C arr> 
(hark-. ( arr 



Ki->in ( arroll 
Michail ( critso 
( >prian C asadaban 
ki'un ( as*> 
Koin f as«) 
IViug ( a^hman 
Kich.ird ( .i^hni.in 



Ucndill f hjmblisN 
I i^.t ( ha^i-n 
Hill* ( hi-n 
lni;nd ( hi-n 
KimtH-rl) ( ht»ninc 
Joseph ( hi 
Kenneth ( Urk 



\!.ir.;.irei ( Iran 

(.la> ( oilier 

\rlhur ( ollin- 

I \ .innr ( omer 

^Lis.in ( one 

Ij/ ( raicnv 

( hc^^ I ( unnini;h,ini 



1 ejh I uriis 

1 ouie IHrmMadter 

Hr.id n.iiiv 

ILi.ti D.iHs 

Nt^rk IVjMN 

Koberl IKIe^kiexii:; 

Miehjil Dil'.iul 



I juren IV^^nnur^ 
( harli-s l)illeha> 
Maja l)inii(ri»ic 
I jurie lX'>llin 
\nene IVinoian 
Michrll IKi>el 



I 



Ann Druffner 

Gerald Dublier 

Robley Dupleix 

Rod Gisenburg 

Sharon Eller 

Adam Elyachar 

Sam Emory 



Robert Erbs 

Jan Esthus 

Susie Etcheverry 

Arlene EtzU 

Yueh Eugenio 

Isabel Evans 

Jeanine Ewart 



Sarah Fasterling 

Steven Feinstein 

Luis Ferrer 

Victoria Finke 

Leslie Fine 

Caroline Fish 

Lisa Fleck 



Paul Fleck 

Jacqueline Forte 

Judih Franklin 

Wayne Freider 

Audry Friedman 

Stuart Fuller 

Melanie Fuss 



Paulette Gardy 

Brian Gciger 

Bryan Gill 

Randy Goldberg 

Ellen Goldfarb 

Jody Goldstein 

Diana Gonzalez 



Melissa Gordon 

Thomas Gordon 

Jamie Grapin 

Douglas GriUs 

Margaret Groh 

Monica Grosz 

Van Grundmann 



Brian Guess 

Nancy Habif 

Steve Halperin 

Mark Hanks 

Christopher Harbuck 

Angela Hardage 

Robert Harding 




306 



Sophomores 







lifuci- Harrison 
' raig HarriMjn 
Jiihn Hjtih 
l':iul lliKcniT 
Sjrah IK-idi-rcr 
Miki IKIInMn 
kostmari Hi-lMick 



( "tnsl.tnti- lli-ndiTvun 
ftfci^ Hi-ndi-rson 
Sti-phcn Hron 
Mcurlhur IKviiri 
Kirk Mill 
Bonnit- llogui- 
Kirri lUildworlh 



fAnlhia Hull 
limuihN Mdwcs 
Hlakv Jackson 
Mark Jackvrjn 
\nn Jami-s 
\Ulissa Janning 
^'^-irnt-r Janof 



( harles Joffc 
Kaih)i Johnson 
\ Itanora Johnson 
I'jul Jonfs 
(■nc Jordan 
Jonathan Kadis 
\ndria Kahn 



•su-an Kaighn 
Nanc> Kaplan 
ii/cur Karaosmanoglu 
I l^a Kasni-r 
I inda Keller 
Pamela Keller 
Knnrad Kcnnedv 



H}^n Kinl 
Barr> Kem 
l>ar>l Kimch* 
t >a Kisiler 
I iiwrencc Klien 
Kelh KliK-d 
Nichiiljs Kcital 



I a»rcnce Korn 
< hnsilan Knud-cn 
JcfT KraoseUk^ 
( her) I KraiLs 
1 >nn Kummert 
(iar\ K<«a»cr 
U inslon l^ca\o 



Sophomorrs 



307 



Patricia Lanier 

Michael Larson 

Kip Lazard 

Susan Lecliner 

Kim Lehto 

Michael Lerner 

Nancy Levin 



Jill Levy 

Laurie Levy 

Joel Livingston 

Peter Lorson 

Edith Lussky 

Richard Lustig 

Judv Love 



Andrew Loverud 
Sara Lowman 



Bryant Magee 
Nancy Magh 



Rosaland Maiman 
Laszio Mark 



Laurie Mandel 

Sherri Marblestone 

Coria Marcemaro 

Melanie Marchand 

Michelle Mark 

Laura Martin 

Robert Martin 



Marc Mauser 

Christopher May 

Mark McCullough 

Richard McDaniel 

David McMaster 

Sara McNeil 

Marina Melser 




308 



Sophomores 




f lirnnc Mreua 
Ntark \Ii-rcnda 
Nick M.-.lr.h 
l'j(rick Mil/ 
Silli Min/ 
Iran Mi/cll 
lo,l Mi>di>rllc 



Jack Molisani 
Shane M«>od> 
Mike Mixjrhi-ad 
Ton) Marak-N 
\nj Miirandicra 
Jamt-N Morgan 
Sianlc\ \lurris 



I Van \1orro» 
Kranct-NCa Mi»Ncafelli 
Josh Must 
Nichtilav \luni/ 
Jala \!unr<i 
IHanv Nlurph> 
John Nakrusis 



Jost Nalcr 
(.corge Nelson 
(ii-orje Ni-shiir 
Robin < >hannnn 
Michael d'dea 
I- ailh (Kirox 
Kd>*jrd I'arrol 



Nhari I'enner 
\m> Pepper 

Ihiniel I'erron 
lid Tern 
\dani f'ervk* 

( arol>n l'elervnn 

Roger I'eler-son 



I ru I'hifer 
\m\ Pinsker 
lUidi fohl 
Rui I'onli 
l>j<id l'os( 

IV.uj:Us P.mcl 
1 J Rankin 



R >hin Reagler 
I isa Ree-d 
Maek Kicard 
( hcric Ricmer 
H'>nnic Rixlrigue/ 
lorcc R<>dricuc/ 
H^l■.^ R,K-hr 



Sophomorti S^U ' 



Elizabeth Rogers 
Sheri Rosanski 
Bruce Ross 
Debra Ross 
Robert Rote 
Steven Roth 
Carol Rudo 



Alice Rybicki 

Kenneth Sadowsky 

Rosemary Sale 

Salvador Sanchez 

Lisa Sandler 

Rafael Santiago 

Suzanne Saussy 



Hermane Schellstede 

Anne Schiele 

Barry Schiff 

Kyle Schneider 

Andy Schroth 

Fred Schuler 

Mindy Schwartz 



Susan Schwartz 
Holly Schymik 

Jaye Seymore 
Thomas Sheflied 
Andrew Shenkan 

Scott Shepard 
Terence Sinclair 



Leslie Singer 

Julie Sipos 

Jill Smiley 

Hallie Smith 

Lea Mary Smith 

Reed Smith 

Stephanie Smith 



Gregory Smoika 

Zack Soloman 

Mark Speciner 

Lynn Specter 

Paul Speyerer 

Francis Stabile 

Sid Sternberg 



Caroline Stevens 

Palmer Stevens 

Ashley Stone 

Nancy Storm 

Benjamin Strauss 

Marjorie Strauss 

Valentin Suazo 




310 



Sophomores 




Mill) Wil/ 
H.bccca WolfT 
Marfiarcl Woolicrlon 
I iiwroncc \arhriiuch 
K:ircn /«cij; 



Susii- Sulli>an 
JtfTiT'. Ian 
llalbl l^rck 
l.riKor) U-ndrich 



\l.tn I hr)mu\ 
kh.Kia ilshlcr 
l>.i>ld Irt-llin 
Nilscin Irujillo 



Njnt.\ lurkt-l 
I. UK lurrur 

I 1^.1 |v.ill 

I -iwrt-nct 1 hdi 



I .>n \idj| 
I'-iui Mning 
I jnes'vo \ iril 
\.i>itr \ iiiri 



K.if4il \ i/carrondi) 
MiLinu Uaidnun 
^lunniin Ujll 
Knhin Wahtin 
Mallh.x Uarmr 
I'.inicllc WarkinN 
Mrvnda Waft-* 



( .illuruu \Viil 

H.ind) \\ hcrlff 

I li/abclh \\ hirmoro 

Uri nl \\ iiss 

Vnn U illjani'-nn 

lorn \V inn 

I. Hid Uinlcrs 



3, 



Sophomorc< 



311 




I u mots 



Ken Abrams 

Ramin Ahmadi 

Asma Ahmed 

Bill Akers 

Timothy Alford 

Eileen Allan 

Libby Amdro 



Michael Angerman 

Dora Atwater 

Youssef Baalbaki 

Robert Bagnetto 

Tahnya Ballard 

Noreen Barbella 

Denise Bardas 



Matthew Bartlett 

Kurt Bauke 

Neil Beals 

Beth BennofT 

Martin Berger 

Michael Berkowitz 

Lee Berry 



Miles Bingham 
Carolyn Blaine 

Diane Bloomberg 

Kwasi Boateng 

Olga Bobadilla 

Patti Boerner 

Lynda Bohannan 





Miguel Bonini 
( alherim- Btxjutl 
\ido (torKr*" 
J:)n Hnrn 
\nn [I'lWfii.in 
I aura Mrudham 
Krri Hradli\ 



lirian linnknuinn 
J.tmi-N Hrosjiu 
Hrjdti.') Brnwn 
lav lor Brown 
^chul/ BurEcs 
Fredrick Burns 
l*aul Burnv 



Mi-gan B>rd 
\ndrta C abell 
RnhtTi C aire 
I'tltr ( ampfltld 
Riisf C a^ano^a 
\nlonia ( ebrian 
Bcrnjdcitf ( hijs-.n 



Ml phui ( hi.-Ntnut 
! arr\ ( hilhm 
Janu-s ( lark 
\ndriH ( knutson 
MiNs\ < iihtn 
RarulN ( nlin 
( aria ( nnavs js 



liiik% ( nrnian 
\hncr ( ornwi'll 

Itinmn ( rovs 
[tradlcv ( ro»n 
\ i.ki ( Lihcr 
Duniu Damica 



(.rc£or> I>andridi;c 
\lain Ik-lVr^a 
Palrick Dillnn 
Karl l>..ss 
1 1 nil if cr lUmn 
I ininihv DursI 
( dniitnd \ htric 



Wtuvk I i! J man 
I u-.iu f 1% 
Vndres h>cohar 
I d^ard KAposito 
1 tN^ildo Kujardo 
Mivrhaoi ^edlICcia 
s.im \ I Idman 



Monte Fennel 

Jaime Fernandez 

David Finch 

Micliael Fisher 

Brian Fitzpatrick 



Elizabeth Bohrman 

Therron Fole> 

Nadia Folic 

William Fontenot 

Sharon Fortier 



Edwin Fricke 

Beth Furr 

Alan Gainsberg 

Tracy Gallagher 

Dana Galler 



Bruce Gasarch 

Jerry Gee 

Tony Gelderman 

Dara Gerbie 

David Gereighty 



Elizabeth Gerfers 

Ben Gerslowitz 

Beverly Gibson 

Jonathan Ginsberg, Jr. 

Pam Ginsberg 



Randi Glorsky 

Julie Goldstone 

Eduardo Gomez 

Gregorio Gomez 

Jose Gohzalez, Jr. 



Seth Grant 

Becki Grimes 

Jane Gross 

Oxcar Guerra 

Jerrcy Gum 

Edward Hall 

John Hardie 




314 



Juniors 




Rr)bi-rt Marford 
\m> Harrison 
Jull llarlig 



( harlt-s Hibvrt 
TiToa llcike 
Kobtri IK'ller 



Burrel Henr> 
\m\ Hertz 
Pam Hochbcrj 



Elizatveth iluddiNi.m 
Semmes Hughe-.. Jr. 
Karen Ibach 



Jhalima Ibrahim 
Jcffro> Irle 
Sponeer Jachson 



rha>«ki Jammal 
i I'.ftle Jimenez 
(^)uenlin Juhnson 



Konrad Jonne^on 
Hame^ Kalordi 
Daniel Kaplan 
Tara Kalline 

Brian karana^u 
Jon Kelh 
Jennifer Keni 



Junior- J) 1 D 



Laura Kittok 
David Kleinman 
Stephanie Klein 

April Kossar 



Wendy Krivitzsky 

Alejandro Kuprian 

Steven Kushnick 

Michele Laccheo 



Gregg Lambert 

Michael Landry 

Eric Lane 

Kenneth Lane 



Arlen Langs 

Michael Ann Lederman 

Felix Lee 

Allison Lenk 



Martha Leshine 

Jean-Marc Levy 

Robert Lilteberg 

Lori Little 



Anna Litwin 

Laurie Lobel 

Primo Lonbardi 

C. J. Lorio 



Anna Lou 

Soto Lourdes 

Itwin Machinroth 

Fonda Magids 




316 



Juniors 




l>anji'l Malljn 
(.ar> Mandilhlatl 
\1arlha Mark 
Nanc\ Marra 



Kric Mar\ 
Kdward Mauri 
James Mavanado 
f ariilvn Mcf onnc- 
f , U. Mcf.owtn 



John McHugh 
Kdward McShane 
Thomas Mct-han 
[)aiid Mihta 
lania Mc\er 



Bcnjjmin Mihn 
Shri Miller 
( laudia \lontcra 
I 1/ McinlEomer) 
\\ illiam NIorrls 



MurRarel Mnii 
Mar> Moulon 
Hcclor Murra 
Am> Nish 
fliers I Sickerson 



Tfrrencc NoUn 
Filccn Nugcnl 
Molli O'Brien 

Vgnes Ocasin 
i HIS ( )li*ares 



Frederic Oliarsh 
(Ticrie O^Eood 
Brel Paris 
Ijncaslcr Parker 
Stephen Pcllerili 



Mr . 



Junior: 



.< 317 



Gabby Pepper 

Jane Pere 

Shepard Perrin 

Elizabeth Peterson 

Paul Peyronnin 

Wendell Pfeffer 

Robert Polishook 



Jeffrey Poritzky 

Karen Post 

Jean Poupeau 

Kate Ravin 

William Reed 

James Regan 

Gregg Rein Heimes 



David Reynolds 

Russell Rhea 

Ana Rios 

Chandra Robinson 

Marina Rodriguez 

Edith Rosen 

Andrew Rosenweig 



Maridel Roth 

David Russell 

Pat Ryder 

Scott Salisbury 

Martha Sampson 

Demetrios Sapounas 



Jon Sawyer 

John Schenken 

Tammy Schiff 

Sarah Schmidt 

Leslie Ann Schwartz 

Mark Schwartz 



John Scorsone 

Robert Shankerman 

Andrea Shapiro 

Evan Shapiro 

Jill Shopneck 

Joel Silvershein 



Steven Simerlein 

Susan Skinner 

Steven Sloan 

Clifton Smart, III 

Bruce Smith 

Richard Smith 

Tyrone Smith 




318 



Juniors 




Richard Sn>di-r 

l.ukt- S<jjkil 

(.ar> Slcphtnv'jn 
DctKjrah Siralford 
( aria S\l*t-sior 
IK'hiirah laninbaum 
'>UNan loufT 



Sharon Io*»r> 
\r(hur Irtchc 
[- Ik-n luppi-r 
R.ibirl t dolf 
I'alrick \^•rl■r^ 
l).i>id \ initiE 
Mkhail Wadlcr 



Damcin Wailc 
I cieh \nnc N^all 
Mark Wanlhal 
Kim Warner 
Ktnnilh Wiil 
Marion Wtlborn 
\ndri» U(-rth 



lonias \S harinn 



Jiihn W illums 



kiA -f 



IiilHrl Williain 



lara \\ iUon 
Susan Will 
( harli-N Wolfe 
Peter Wone 
MichelK- Witki.fT 
Michael Canuck 
I auric /.ab«ln« 



L, 



juniors 



319 



f 




Vincent Andrews 

Paris, France 

Liz Arky 

Canterbury, England 

Scott Barnard 

London, England 

Kenneth Bigg 

Manchester, England 

Edel Blanks 

London, England 

Tamara Bloch 

Paris, France 

Alice Brittin 

Madrid, Spain 

Gail Brownfeld 

London, England 

David Burt 

Manchester, England 

Trey Cochran 

Sussex, England 

Susan Cohen 

Sussex, England 

Gerard Creedon 

London, England 

Priestley Cummings 

Madrid, Spain 

Henrietta Currier 

Aberdeen, Scotland 

Anthony Daniel 

Sussex, England 

Damon Dimauro 

Paris, France 

Judith Dodd 

Fife, Scotland 

Rachel Epstein 

York, England 

Carlos Esteve 

Newcastle, England 

Jane Foy 

Newcastle, England 

Tony Franco 

Madrid, Spain 

Thomas Frank 

Aberdeen, Scotland 

Mary Ellen Gerone 

Newcastle, England 

Debra Goldberg 

Reading, England 

Philip Greenberg 

Reading, England 





Klainc licrrinK 

P.inv, I r.incc 



ShenI Israel 

London. England 



\Mlllani Jurdan 
Kcni. England 



Bridget Klein 
Paris. France 



Daiid Lawson 

London. England 

Barbara Markle> 
Madrid. Spain 
Maria Martinez 
Madrid. Spain 
Michael Nlasur 
I ondon. England 
MariUn Mcd>ed 
Paris, franco 
Lauri Meizler 
Madrid. Spain 

Alon McCormick 
London, England 
Kalhr>n Mislrclla 
London. 1-ngl.ind 
Damaris Moore 
St Andrews. Scotland 
Bradle> Peterson 
Oxford. England 
Rodger Pielei 
London. England 

Aida Ri<era 

P.iris. I'rancc 
Mallhcn RufTing 
Noiiingh.ini. England 
Linda Schulti 
London. England 
Karen Sogar 
Pans. Lrancc 
Ellen Sha\man 
Reading. England 

Robert Sihey 

Pans. Lrancc 
Rick SUdke> 

Ncwc.isilc. l-ngland 
Susannah Thomas 
P,..r>. I -.,■■,..■ 
Mark Walson 
NLidnd, Sp.iir 
Sanford \\ctnbcrg 
London. England 



I 




emots 



David Aboud 

ElPaso, TX 

Al-Sharif Abdulrahman 

David Abrahamson 

Dayton. OH 
Mazin Abughazalah 

Dhahran, Saudi Arabia 
Robin Aibel 

Briarcliff, NY 



Mary Aicklen 

New Orleans, LA 

Ala Al-Sharif 

Barbara Akins 

New Orleans, LA 

Marie Alamo 

Bayamon, PR 

Stuart John Alphaugh 

New Orleans, LA 



Eloisa Alvarez 

Miami, FL 

Robert Amend 

Ocean Springs, iJS 

Genell Anderson 

Charleston, SC 

Jeffrey Anderson 

Doylestown, PA 

Katherine Anderson 

Ft. Worth, TX 



Phyllis Andrews 

New Orleans, LA 

Dirk Anbevine 

Keith Ansley 

New Orelans, LA 

Enrique Arias 

Madrid 

Shirley Arnold 

New Orleans, LA 




f' 



l! 




Xndrea \sirons 
WcM ILiriford. CT 
Scoll Adier 
SKromlcysbcrg, PA 
I'hillip Ariz 
Hc.i^lm.».(i, OH 
llarrv Asmusscn 
I : Pa Ml. I \ 
I iiu Ann Alias 
I 'uisvillc. KV 



h ric \ubirl 
Chicago. IL 
Eric .-^uker 
\Va>nc. Ml 
Michael Aull 
\c« Orclans. L\ 
Ingrid Bachmann 
Bradford BjfT 



I dvsard Hahjrit 
Mcl.inc. I. \ 
I lo>d Bailc> 
Dunaldsonvillc, L.\ 
Jud> Baris 
Si Louis, MO 
Da>id Barondess 
La^rcnccMllc. NJ 
Bradford Barr 
Wilmeiic. IL 



Pegg> Basic 

Si Charles. IL 
\nlhon> Bass 
Houslon. TX 
Elias Bassan 
Panama 
Ruben Bcaii\ 
New Orleans. 1 \ 
Theresa Becker 
New Orleans. L.\ 



Carol Bcerman 
\tlanta, (i \ 
Oesmond Bell 
\V\colT, N.I 
Michael Bell 
Nc« Orclans. I \ 
M:ir> Bendcrnagel 
Nc" Oric.ins. l.\ 
Kric Ben/er 
Nc« ^brk. NY 



Krik Berg 
Mi.inii I akcs. IL 
John Bcrnal 
Sunrise. \l 
Nanc) Bt-rnslein 
\VLX>dnicrc. NV 
Jeanne Berlin 
\c\v Orlc.ins. I \ 
James Berlrand 
Circtna. LA 



324 



Caroline Biller 

Balharbor, FL 

David Binder 

Chattanooga, TN 

Jeffrey Birnbann 

Hollywood, FL 

Larry Blackwell 

Pine Bluff, AR 

Beatrice Blane 



Kellie Bobbitt 

Kensington, MD 

Cynthia Bogin 

Orlando, FL 

Benjamin Bohlmann 

Miami, FL 

Susan Bontly 

New Orleans, LA 

Paul Bookman 

Wayne, PA 



Beth Boston 

Murray, KY 

Karen Botnick 

Atlanta, GA 

Lori Botnick 

New Orleans, LA 

John Bottaro 

Norristown, PA 

Keith Boulet 

Larose, LA 



Alan Bracket! 

Seekonk, MA 

Paul Bradley 

Savannah, GA 

Allison Brandt 

Deridder, LA 

Gwen Bright 

Waco, TX 

Mark Brinker 

Woodmere, NY 



Leon Brisbin 

New Orleans, LA 

Harvey Brodzki 

Ft. Lauderdale. FL 

Margaret Broom 

Little Rock, AR 

Leslie Ann Broome 

South Charleston, WV 

Peter Brown 

Bay Head, NJ 



Katherine Brucker 

Webster Groves, MO 

Sabrina Bunks 

New Orleans, LA 

Theresa Burke 

Enid, OK 

Paige Burns 

San Antonio, TX 

Charles Burris 

Baton Rouge, LA 

Seniors 




f 




Ja\ Burslein 

^•lkln^ Park. PA 
Linda Byron 
Londonvillc. NY 



Hugh C afTerv 
Bridge Cily. LA 
Derek Cagnolalli 

New Orleans. L.\ 



Mope Caldwell 
Vero Beach. FL 
TrOY Campione 
Lafavcuc. LA 



^abrinu (, amcron 
San Anlonio. TX 
Jane Cantin 



Jill ( urmell 
GlcnciK. IL 
James Carnley 
Canlonnicni. (I 
Diana C'atalano 

Cynthia ( aubarrraux 
M.inNur.i 
Mike C enlury 
Normal. IL 



I is.t ( h.inibirl.iin 
I c.inul Ciro\c, fL 
I ric Chanko 
\ ^v 'lork. NY 
H.irbara C hal/ 
llighl.ind P.>rk. II 
Richard Cheadle 
Nc« 'lork. N'S 
Connie Chen 
Thibodaux. L.-\ 



Stnior> J)*.0 



David Chin 

E. Norwich, NY 

Lorenzo Chen 

Lenner, LA 

Richard Chin 

Metairie, LA 

Wah Kou Chin 

New Orleans, LA 

Joseph Chow 

New Orleans, LA 



Jade Chow 

New Orleans, LA 



Marlt ChudacofT 

Glencoe, IL 



Wendy Chukerman 

Glencoe. IL 



Elizabeth Churchill 

Northfield, IL 



Michael Cleary 

Milton, MA 



326 




Seniors 




Alex C'obo Call 

Colombia 
Karen Cofield 

Mclean. V'A 
Andrew Cohen 
Scarsdaic. NY 
Br>an( Cohen 
New Orkans. LA 
Richard Cohen 
Ambler. PA 



Caki Collal 

Birmingham. AL 
Charles Collins 
New Orleans. LA 
Chris Comfort 
Los Alias. CA 



William Conchewski 

Philadelphia, PA 
James Conklin 
Lauderdale. MS 
Ketin Connell 
New Orleans. L.A 



Datid Co^s^ance 

Marrero. LA 
Barbara Cordne; 

Carlisle. P\ 
Quinlard CourlneN 
Korl Worth, T\ 



\Iicia ( ou^ins 
New Orleans. LA 
N!ar> Louise Coulourie 
Jo\eelin Coutillon 
\e» Orleans. L.\ 



\lar\ C reck 
( alherine Crews 
New Orleans, I \ 
Joseph Cunningham 
Mctairie. LA 



Senior; 



. 327 



Amy Currin 

Sarasota, FL 

Rick Cutchin 

Cheraw, SC 

Margarita Currans 

Miami FL 

David Curtis 

New Orleans. LA 

Kathleen Dahill 

New Haven, CT 



Brian Daley 

Rumson, NJ 

Juli^ Dalia 

Harahan, LA 

Terry D'Angelo 

Gulfport, MS 

Carey Dalton 

Orlando, FL 

Andrew Daniels 



Yvette Dapremont 

New Orleans, LA 

Kenneth Davidow 

Bethesda, MD 

Donna Davis 

Eustis, FL 

Floyd Davison 

Theodore, AL 

Susan Decker 

Rockville, MD 



Monica A. DalaPaz 

El Paso, TX 

Peter Demb 

Scarsdale, NY 

Sarah Derr 

Memphis, TN 

Mary Dietrich 

Chicago, IL 

Donald Dietze 

Metairie, LA 



Jose Dela Fuent 

Mark Donnachie 

Dallas, TX 
Kevin Donahoe 

Metairie, LA 

Michael Donald 

Covington, LA 

Michael Doran 

Metairie, LA 



Ann Dramer 

Tampa, FL 

Fran Dubrow 

Dallas, TX 

Pimolrat Dulyanant 

Bangkok 

Carolyn Earl 

New Orleans, LA 

Anthony Edwards 

New Orleans, LA 



328 




Seniors 




Richard F.hrel 

W ilmlngion. DE 
F'riscilla Kll» 
Ncvs Orlcan>i. LA 
\udrey Elrod 
I incolnwood. II. 
Leslie F'ilingcr 
Atlanta, GA 
Priscilla Ellis 
New Orleans. LA 



David Englcs 

Little Rock. AR 
Ellen Epstein 
Miami. FL 



Ramon Escriba 

Guayanabo. PR 
Trina Espinola 

Tampa. FL 



F.rika E.squitel 
Gretna. LA 
Mlison E\b> 
llunl.sville. AL 



Jane Kaia 
Ellen Kirbcr 
Philadelphia. PA 



Jill Earbcr 
Highland Park. IL 
Cray ten Far);ason 
Baton Rouge. L.\ 
Jill Farker 
Jack Fanner 
Chicago. IL 
Joseph Farrell 
Irvingion. N^ 



Seniors 



329 



Mark Feldman 

Highland Park. IL 

Ke\in Felman 

Bille Mead. NJ 

Stephen Felton 

-Atlanta. GA 

Edgar Fields 

Jacksonville. FL 

V. Filippo 



Jeffrey Fine 

St. Louis. MO 

Margaret Fink 

Brooklyn. N'^' 

Joseph Fischer 

Manhattan. KS 

Alison Fishman 

Santa .Monica. CA 

Paul Fitch 

Houma. L.A 



George Fletcher 

Mobile. AL 

Evan Fogelman 

New Orleans, L.A 

John P. Foley 

Scarsdale, NY 

Laurie Foley 

St. Petersburg. FL 

Kwaku Fordjour 



330 




Seniors 




I^c Foriana 

1 ■• cl.ind. I I 
Mi:ir\n Ko\ 
Mounlainsidc. NJ 
Thomas Frank 
Jamaica Plain. MA 
Nolan Franz 
New Orleans, LA 
Kllzabclh P'raser 
Shrcvcpon. LA 



Bruce Frazier 

Conroc, TX 
John Fredricks 
New Orleans. L.'\ 
Mona Frcidin 
Potomac. MD 
Lisa Friedman 
Laurence. N>' 
Michael Friedmann 
Kansas Cits. MO 



Wavne Frei 

Ft. Lauderdale. FL 
Sherri Fuqua 
.Slidcll. LA 
Richard Furr 
Norfolk. \ \ 
Nalalie Caganidc 
Baltimore. MD 
Bruce Candle 
Fairlawn. NJ 



Jennifer Candy 

Corpus Chrisli. T\ 
Angus Carfield 
Princeton. \\A 
Br>an Car)- 
Anaheim Hill. CA 
Barbara Call! 
White Plains, NY 
John Cchlback 
Elkhart. IL 



Ceorge Ceishauser 
Alloona. PA 
Car) (Jerber 

P,;!ni Beach. FL 
su/annc (Berber 
li.irdcn Cits. N'l' 
Michael (Icrbcrich 
Corpus Chrisii. T\ 
Jennifer Ciddcns 
Ncs* Orlcan.s. L.\ 



Uihurah (iinshurc 
l\;;s'.nirgh, P\ 
Charles (nraud 
Melainc. 1 \ 
Ke>in Clanc) 
Nc« ^ork. N>- 
Craig (Jlick 
Houston. T\ 
Stc»cn Clorsk) 
Plantation, FL 



Senior/- OO 



1 



Lynn Goldblum 

Stamford, CT 
Steven Goldin 

Gulfport, MS 



Amy Goldsmith 

Northbrook, IL 
Boris Gonzalez 

Vero Beach, FL 



Cheryl Goodfriend 

Nicholas Goodly 

Lake Charles, LA 



Michaelo Goodrich 

Ft. Worth, TX 
Hank Gordon 

Plainfield, NJ 



Doyle Gorman 

Greenville, SC 
Richard Gramming 

Indian Harbor Beach, FL 



332 



Thomas Gray 

San Jose, CA 

Jon Grazer 

■Corona Del Mar, CA 



Seniors 





♦7- 4^ '^ 



L 



AIILson (ircen 

MaplcttCHxl. NJ 
Dai id Green 
Akron. OH 
Martin Grcenbla(( 

\VaH;rbur\. CT 
Susan Greenspan 
Louisville. K">' 



Lace> Cre> field 
James Grill 
Christie GrizafTl 

River Forcsl. IL 
Howard Grodv 
Wc.M Hartford. CT 



Cina Guastclla 
Pen Richc>. ft 
Rolando Guerra 
Tampa. FL 
Carter Guice 
Mctairie. LA 
Lydia Guillot 
Nc\^ Orleans. LA 



Jacqualine Haffncr 
Sarasoia, [L 
Robert Hagani 
Great Neck. N^ 
Frederic Halperin 
W'oodsburgh. N'l' 
Paul Hamel 
Port Orchard, \\A 



Eileen Hammill 
Haworih. NJ 
Grelchen Harper 
Overland Park. KS 
John Harrington 
Shawnee Mission. KS 
Randolph Ha>es 
\inincs. Ci.\ 



Brian Hechincer 
Chicago. II 
Carrie Heinen 
Chagrin Falls. OH 
Erica Hekler 
High Point. NC 
Mar> Helo» 
Jacksonville. FL 



Seniciri- OvDO 




Cray Henry 

San Carlos. CA 

George Herd 

Belle Chasse. LA 

Johnell Hernandez 

Danella Hero 

Belle Chasse, LA 

Patricia Heros 



Marsha Herron 

New Orleans, LA 

Craig Hershkowitz 

North Woodmere, NY 

Kenneth Herskowitz 

Miami. FL 

Joan Herz 

East Amherst, NY 

Anne Hesson 

Memphis, TN 



Carolyn Higgs 

Richardson. NC 

Charleen Hill 

Metairie, CA 

Cynthia Hillman 

Thibodeaux, LA 

Jeannie Hinton 

Metairie, LA 

Michael Hirsch 

White Oak, PA 



Bonnie Hirschberg 

Stamford, CT 

Richard Hirschhaul 

Knoxville, TN 

Michael Hobby 

New Orleans, LA 

Gary Hoffman 

St. Louis. MO 

Kevin Hogan 

Marrero, LA 



Jim Holak 

Hammond, LA 

Anna Holley 

Augusta, GA 

Joe Holston 

Washington, DC 

Dori Barrenholtz 

Jens Hookanson 

Virgin Islands 



Caroline Hoover 

New Orleans, LA 

Javier Huerto 

New Orleans, LA 

Patrick Hunt 

. Miami Beach, FL 

Calvin Huppmeyer 

Michael Hurvvitz 

Costa Mesa, CA 



334 




Seniors 



J 




Siiphen Ihiha 

' ' I l' 
I iHili l.inni 
N , .1 > )ticjn>., LA 
Siftcn Inglis 
Nc« Virk. \V 
( hri') Jammal 
\sht.ibulj. OH 
Kli/abcth Jayes 
'irccnwich. CT 



JclTrev Joe 
tlark!,dal(;. MS 
Hunter Johnston 
McLean. VA 
JefT Kahn 
Beach vnwd. OH 
Lllen Kaiser 
Susan Kalishman 
Cla\lon. MO 



Bill> Kampeni 

Mclairic. \ \ 
\anc\ Kaplan 
Waukcgan. IL 
Andrea Korns 
Miami. FL 
Bonnie Karpa> 
Tampa, f I. 
\Icrnl Kasher 
Westl'ield. NV 



(ilcnn Katz 

North Woodmere. N^' 

HoMard Katz 

Soulh Lawerancc. N.I 
Ja> Kaufman 
Belhe^da. \H) 
(Ihassan Ka»a>h 
New OrleariN. L \ 
Arthur Ka>ne 



( iirnelia Kean 
Hedlord. N> 
\lidgette Keill> 
Teaneck. N.l 
Mar) Fran Kcll> 
New \crnon. NJ 
Kick Kell> 
Bruce Kenncd> 
Indi.inap.'li'-. IN 



IK bra Keslcr 
Nanc) Kevslcr 
N.irbcrth. PA 
Bctt\ Ke>e* 
Nc" Orleans. L\ 
Karen Killcen 
New Orleans. L.-\ 
Brian Kim 
Ran Polas Vcrdc. CA 



Seniors JJO 



336 



Eunice Kim 

New Orleans. LA 



Greg Kinskey 

Washington, PA 



William Kirkikis 

Shreveport, LA 



Amy Kisher 



William Klein 

New Orleans, LA 



Karen Kleinpeter 

Gretna, LA 



Seniors 




I! 




Mark Klini 
\iLk-.burt;. "^IS 
\ul Knighlen 
Kc> West, Fl. 
Karl Koch 
Baliin Rouge, LA 
Jennifer Kohler 
Kohlcr. \\\ 
Barn Kolsk> 
Viorristown. NJ 



Mind> KornlKTE 
Durham. NC 
Stan Kollcman 
Mclairic. LA 
Alan Kramer 
Dover. DE 
Paul Krcgling 
Slratford. CT 
Sleten Krieger 
Woodmcrc, NY 



I. Kurjan 
Neil Orleans. L.-\ 
Rene LaBru>ere 
River Ridge. LA 
Daniel Ladd 
Cnslal Lake, IL 
Donald Legardc 
Covington. L.-\ 
Datid Lake 
Pensacola. FL 



Tri Lam 

Nev\ Orleans, LA 
Scott Lanham 
Si. Michael's, MD 
James Lanier 
Columbia, MD 
Jollv LaRuc 
Fric I askcr 
Lanham, MD 



Viulrea Idwrcnec 
H,;!.:-, R.'Uge, 1 A 
1 on I ;i/ar 
Mcriph:^, TN 
Hrendn LeBlanc 

I ,1|',1>CI1C. I \ 

Maria Lrbron 
I'uerlo Rieo 
Diana Leng 
llunlinjiion. NV 



Datid Lcmer 
\shcvillc, NC 
Keith Lrscale 
Nci> Orleans, L,\ 
Richard Ixson 
Millord, CT 
ljrr> Ixtlck 
Nmonllo, T\ 
Steien Lc»in 
Highland Park. IL 



I 



-1 -> — 
Seniors 33/ 



mmn 



Amy Levine 

Oceanside, NY 

Andrew Levine 

Potomac, MD 

Michael Levitt 

St. Louis, MO 

Alisa Levy 

Deerfield, IL 

Dale Levy 

Pepper Pike, OH 



Susan Lewis 

Charleston, WV 

Randy Lippert 

Sands Point, NY 

Stuart Lob 

Metairie, LA 

Steven Loeb 

New Orleans, LA 

Brian Looney 

Pensacola, FL 



Gregg Lorberbaum 

Hewlett Harbor, NY 

Lance Lourie 

Columbia, SC 

Susan Low 

Dallas, TX 

R. Sandlin Lowe 

New Orleans, LA 

Mark Lowell 

Commarck, NY 



Gary Lucks 

Wilmington, DE 

Inez Luke 

New Orleans, LA 

Ghent Lummis 

Houston, TX 

Donn Lux 

St. Louis, MO 

Jenet Macdonald 

New Orleans, LA 



Mike Mack 

Lynn Maddox 

Louisville, KY 

Sharon Madorsky 

San Antonio, TX 

John Mahoney 

Beaufort, SC 

Michael Mailhes 

New Orleans, LA 



Bradley Marcus 

Atlanta, GA 

Glenn Markenson 

St. Louis, MO 

Larry Marks 

Miami, FL 

Stephen Marks 

Kenner, LA 

Kevin Marler 

Pineville, LA 



338 



Seniors 





( ha^le^ Marsala 
Mclairic. I A 
Luis Marlorcll 
New Orleans. LA 
Roger Malhis 
Baylown. T,\ 
Eugne Ma\ 
New Orleans. LA 
James Mayer 
Mclairic, LA 



Andy Maynard 
Greensboro. NC 
K. S. Muzurek 
West Orange. NJ 
Sherman McCall 
Jacksonville. FL 
Michael McCarthy 
New Orleans. LA 
Harriet McClain 
Dade Cilv. FL 



Daiid McCord 

Harahan. LA 
Paul McDonald 
Tulsa. OK 
Paul McDowell 
Nc« ^ork. N^' 
Robert McElwec 
Mclairic. LA 
Nora McHale 
Gailhersburg. MD 



Jennie McNeill 
New Orleans. L.A 
Tim Mcaul 
Ocean Springs. MS 
Raymond Medina 
Bndgcpiiri. CT 
Pal Mendosa 
New Orleans. LA 
Spence Mehl 
Wavnc. N^- 



Daniel Meyer 
Pompano Beach. FL 
John Meyer 
New Orleans. LA 
Marcella Michael 
Ballimore. MD 
John Michel 
Houston, T\ 
Daniel Mikulak 
Mctairic. L.\ 



stu-llc> Miller 
New Orlc.ins, 1 ' 
Shcryl Miller 
Plantation. II 
Andrew Mills 
Highland Park. I 
Jack Milne 
Lcwisburg. PA 
Diana Minardi 
Northridgc. C A 



Seniors OOj 




Adrianne MitcheSl 

New Orleans, LA 

James Mitchell 

Jerrye Modenbach 

Jefferson. LA 

Cabal Modesto 

Timothy Mooney 



Seniors 




I.i<>a Moore 

Memphis. TN 



Susan Morgan 
Nc« Orleans. LA 



Meredith Morris 
\\.illingford. PA 



I'aul Morris 

I, nivcrsil> Heights. OH 



Michael Morse 
\c» Orlc.ins. LA 



Robert Moses 

n.iii.is. T\ 

Michelle Mouch 

r.inip.i. II 
IVnise Muckle\ 
Puerto Rico 
Eric Mueller 
Icncho. N'l' 
Kathleen Murph> 
New Orleans. L.'V 



Seniors. 



341 



Vicki Murray 

Hewlett, NY 

Anne Muth 

Clarendon Hills, IL 

Jonathan Myers 

Hollywood, FL 

Melissa Nachman 

Jacksonville, FL 

Mark Nelson 

Kingston, PA 



Thuan Nguyen 

Wilfredo Nieves 

Jayuya, PR 

Ward Nixon 

Chicago, IL 
Suzanne Nochumson 

Atlanta, GA 
Jacinta Noel 

New Orleans, LA 



Francis Noil 

Gulfporl, MS 

Francis Novembre 

Trenton, NJ 

Joseph Nystrom 

New Orleans, LA 

Tom Oberie 

Laytonsville, MD 

Elizabeth O'Brien 

St. Croix, VI 



342 



Seniors 





i liJ 



I ;iurK- OfTi-nbiTg 
Ossminf, N> 
(ircgor) Oli»icr 
Lake Charles. LA 
Su/annc Oli»er 
Mciainc. LA 
Kric O'Neill 
Huuslon. TX 
Paul Osteen 
I 1 Pierce. FL 



I duard O'Sullltan 
Seneca Falls. NN' 
Leslie 0»erman 

Planlation. FL 
Louis Owen 
Ke\ BIscayne. FL 
Angela Paolini 
\c« OrlcLins. LA 
Linda Parkhurst 
Belhesda. NID 



Eric Paul 
Miami Beach. FL 
(iladvs Pajsse 
\cw Orleans. LA 
Jiinm) Peacock 
Val Praise. FL 
Jill Pender 
Mbniic Highland. 
.1. P. Perera 
\von Park. FL 



Lori Perlman 

Worcester. MA 
Charles Peterson 
Schcneclad\, N'l' 
Diane Peterson 
C incinnali. OH 
Tim Peterson 
McLiine. LA 
Jill Peyton 
.S Orange. NJ 



Mien Pham 

New Orleans. LA 

Peter Phelan 

1 o«M \.lllc\. NY 
Kli/abeth Pierce 
,Si I oiiis, MO 
Danielle Pilie 
Nc" Orlean.s. L^\ 
Chip Pills 
Houston. T.X 



\dele Plauche 
\c\^ tlrlc.ins. L \ 
John Polera 
Scarsdalc. N'H' 
Miguel PorlcU 
Miami. Fl 
Stuart Posnock 
Clark. \J 
( arl Po»e 
lluntsMllc. AL 



NJ 



Seiuon 



343 



Donald Prados 

Metairie, LA 

Marian Presberg 

Norfolk. VA 

Robert Proctor 

Reno, NV 

Mary Kay Provenzano 

Harvey, LA 

Nancy Quintero 

Marcaibo 



Ellen Raney 

Boca Raton, FL 

Alan Rapoport 

Canton, MA 

Jill Rapperport 

Miami, FL 

Douglas RatclifTe 

Maywood, NY 

Robert Ratelle 

Dallas, TX 



Andrew Rees 

Lafayette, LA 

Lisa Reitnauer 

New Orleans, LA 

Anne Ressie 

Merrill Reuter 

Plattsburgh, NY 
Nancy Reynolds 

Oklahoma City, OK 



Timothy Rice 

Metairie, LA 

William Richardson 

Brookline, MA 

Bruce Richards 

Greenbelt, MD 

Robert Riggs 

New Orleans. LA 

Barbara Roome 

Greenwich, CT 



Martha Robertson 

New Orleans, LA 

Kenneth Robichaux 

New Orleans, LA 

Joseph C. Roman III 

Chalmette, LA 

Larry Ramans 

Richard Ronga 

Tappan, NY 



John Rooney 

West Newbury, MA 

Ira Rosenzweig 

New Orleans, LA 

Stephen RosofT li 

New York, NY 

Neil Ross 

Skokie, IL 

Julia Rosser 

Cedar Rapids, lA 



344 




Seniors 



r-4 









N;irK> kuiilatid 
\c'A (Jrlcjas. l.A 
I. auric Rozamkv 
H-,hc,d.!, \\\) ' 
DuMd Rubin 
' • - ■,,l(Jc;, NV 
I ll.ri Rubin 
I '. Pierce. II 
Mcun Rubin 
Saicllilc Beach. FL 



Jnhn Ruskin 
Nc.v Orleans, LA 
William Sabo 
Planlation. FL 
Kalisle Saloom 
Lafayctlc. LA 
Vngelicia Sal>ador 
New Orleans. LA 
John Sahaggio 
New Orleans. L.-\ 



Robtrl Sanders 
\ilanta, GA 
James Sander 
Atlanta. G.-\ 



Morris Sandler 
Windham Center. CT 
Daiid Sanzo 
Mcridcn. CT 



Marc Sarnott 
Kce^c^ ilic. N'* 
lame* Scaico 
Hirminiiham. .\L 



(.refiorv Scanfe 
t.ordon Schall> 
McMinc. I \ 
Slocn Schcnkcr 
I incolnwixxi. IL 
Scolt Schff 
Ro^Un. W 
William Schifino 
Tampa. FL 



Seniorf 345 



I 



Keith Schiller 

Syosset, NY 

Peter Schloss 

Roanoke. VA 

Bonnie Schmid 

Santa Ana. CA 

Douglas Schoninger 

iManhasset. N'^' 

Cynthia Schreiber 

Lafayette Hill. PA 



Cindee Schreiber 

Brunswick. GA 

Catherine Schroder 

Metairie. LA 

Barbara Schumann 

Blue Island. IL 

Keith Schwaner 

.Vietairie, LA 

Bill Schwennesen 

Venice. FL 



Michael Scott 

New Orleans. LA 

Russell Sears 

Lima, Peru 

.\lva See 

New Canaan. CT 

Jon Seibert 

.Somenille. NJ 

Cynthia Senter 

New Orleans. LA 



Marcello Serra 

Metairie. LA 

Michael Sesan 

New Orleans. LA 

Robert Sethre 

St. Paul, MN 

Su Seto 

Mark Shadowens 

Fort Worth, TX 



Adrian Share 

Wilbraham, MA 

Sarah Sharp 

New Orleans, L.A 

Taryn Shelton 

Betliesda, MD 

Steven Sibel 

Baltimore, MD 

.\lan Siegel 

Miami, FL 



Carol Siegel 

Great Neck. N>' 

Michael Silber 

Encino. CA 

Joel Silberman 

Atlantic Beach. NY 

Ken Silverstein 

Charleston. WV 

Al Simons 

Pensacola, FL 



346 




Seniors 



J 



I 




Julie Sincofl 
Si. Louis. MO 
Nancy SinRcr 
Miami. Tl. 
Cary Sircus 
\ \li.imi Beach, FL 
Kchtriia Siufd 
Sli-phanii- Sk>lar 
SlKikcr llcigliu. Oil 



l)(inald SkcfTington 
I'rincclon. NJ 
t lisa Slater 
Miiimi. FL 
I'llir Sloss 
IKcrln;ld. IL 
( hrislian Smallcy 
Nlw Orleans. LA 
Kllon Smith 
Montgomery. AL 



Norma Smith 

Mat.iiric, I \ 
.iamcs Smith 
\\L■^lbuno, \1 \ 
Janet Smith 
No« Orleans, LA 
Jeanne Smith 
New Orleans. LA 
Robert Smith 
New Orleans. LA 



Suzanne Smith 
Columbia. MO 
Troy Smith 
New Orleans. LA 
Melanie Smyihe 
New Orleans. I \ 
lnd> Snyder 
SiUer Sprinc. MD 
Raphael Spindola 
New Orleans. L.\ 



Michael Spratley 
Gullrvrt. MS 
Geoffrey Squilicro 
Toledo.'oil 
Marc Starer 
Johnstown. N'l 
Timothy Slater 
Briiv'-els. Belgium 
Nanc> Straus 
|i.Miiarc>l. NJ 



( harlie Sleek 
New Orleans. I V 
Kathryn Steeneck 
I ^eriircen. CO 
James Stefanic 
lorreon. Ci\ihuil 
Mison Steicr 
Kew garden. NY 
C al»in Sicin 
Metairie. LA 



Seniors 



347 



igPHQ 



Frank Sterneck 

St. Louis, MO 

Martha Stwarrt 

Randolph, NJ 

Kathleen Stone 

Daphne, AL 

Edward Strobal 

Decatur, IL 

Lyle Stone 

Birmingham, AL 



Paul Sullivan 

Montgomery, AL 

Jami Summergill 

Monroe, LA 

Gregory Sunkel 

Winnetka, IL 

Laurie Sussman 

Meadowbrook, PA 

Scott Sylvester 

Alexandria, VA 



Mathew Tagett 

Grosse Isle, MI 

Georgia Talbot 

Hammond, LA 

Larry Tapiin 

Fred Taylor 

Falls Church, VA 
Kevin Taylor 

New Orleans, LA 



348 



Seniors 




|! 




I'alricia Ia>lor 
ll.irlan. KY 
(■usiato Ta«are<> 
S.inlo IJomingo 
Jc)> Thaler 
C hi-rie I homas 
Hil.iM. MS 
Alton Thompson 
Grclna. LA 



lulii- I hurbiT 
Richard Townley 
Nc» Orleans. LA 
L>nn Traband 
Tulsa, OK 
Trac> Trupplman 
New Orleans, L.-\ 
Lily L'gaz 
Miami, FL 



drcgors I pliin 
\!L-\.indri.!, I \ 
Juan L rrea 
Dallas, T.\ 
rrac\ L'r> 
Highland' Park, IL 
Kent L'tsey 
New Orleans. LA 
\allnda \aldez 
Santa Domingo 



Donna Lee \anCott 
Ucslon. NL\ 
Dean \anditer 
Forrest Cii\. AR 
Lisa \aughn 
Dublin. OH 
Daiid Mgh 
Marsville. TN 
Louise \inueza 
\alle> Forge. PA 



Daniil \ lilt 
I dwjrd \Nachlf 
r.icific Palisades. C.\ 
Lrudy Waguespock 
Nc« Orleans. LA 
Wade ^^l!k 
\c« Orleans. LA 
Su;annf Wallber 



Joseph Wis 

( iahanna, OH 
Lisa Walrom 
Slanilord. CT 
Eiiubclh Watts 

Nashville. TN 
Michael Wcaicr 
\.« Orlc.'.n^. 1 \ 
John Wcinmann 
Nc« Orleans. L \ 



Seniors 



349 



M^m 



150 



Andy Weiss 

Woodemere, NY 

Bryan Weiss 

Potomac, MD 

William Welch 

Peabody, MA 

Martin Well 

Fayetteville, NY 

Deborah Wells 

New Orleans, LA 



Milo Werthheimer 

Rosenberg, TX 

Nancy Wertheimer 

Sarasota, FL 

Carl Westerhold 

Artesia, MS 

Evan Wetzler 

Seaford, NY 

Elizabeth Whalen 

Windham Center, CT 



Gary Wheeler 

Hollywood, FL 

David Whiddon 

Austin, TX 

Walter Whitehurst 

Birmingham, AL 

Marty Wiarda 

Wayne, NJ 

Elizabeth Williams 

New Orleans, LA 



Kevin Williams 

Baton Rouge, LA 

Ford Willoghby 

New Orleans, LA 

Elizabeth Wilson 

Danvers, MA 

Thomas Wilson 

Anne Wolfe 

Davenport, lA 



Laura Wolff 

Shawnee Mission, KS 

Steven Wolis 

N. Miami Beach, FL 

Ronald Wonder 

Louisville, KY 

Gordon Wood 

Orlando, FL 

Timothy Sright 

Woodcliff Lake, NJ 



Alan Yacoubian 

Bethesda, MD 

Majid Yamin 

New Orleans, LA 

Steven Yates 

Sante Fe, NM 

Alan Young 

Monica Zakrozewski 

Mobile, AL 

Seniors 





lK'>na y.araooia 
Ponce. Pucno Rico 
1 cian 7.areni 
Nc» Orlcjns. LA 
IXinald Zeri»it2 
Maiiland. FL 
Jan ZrutscM 
Mctjiric. LA 
1 eigh Z»en 



L 



Scnici- \J\D 1. 



sdusfe 




Timothy Aboh 

Benue State 

Peter Adubato 

Essex Fells, NJ 

Jose Alvarez 

Rio Piedras. PR 

Barry Ashe 

Metairie. LA 

Katherine Bailey 

Johnson City, TN 



Walter Becker 

New Orleans, LA 

Lee Bressler 

New Orleans, LA 

Steven M. Brown 

Malibu, CA 

Dimetry Cossich 

Buas, LA 

Randy Dalia 

Harahan, LA 



Rhett DeBuys 

New Orleans, LA 

Robert Decker 

New Orleans, LA 

Ghassan El-Solh 

New Orleans, LA 

Rene Favo 

Ronald Gee 

Metairie, LA 



Dene Golditian 

Skokie, IL 

Andrew Hague 

Miami, FL 

Sharon Hess 

Pensacola, FL 

Katherine Hoffman 

New Orleans, LA 

Robert Hughes 

Metairie, LA 




J 




Irene Kell> 
New Vernon. NJ 
Bob Kottler 
Shaker Heights. OH 
Maurice I^garde 
New Orleans. I, A 
Van l.e>> 
Richard l>man 
Chapel Hi'll. NC 



( ilcsli- Matthews 
New Orleans, L.\ 
.lames Maasour 
Cireeniilie. MS 
.Scott Mexic 
New Orleans. LA 
(jlad>s Portela 
Miami. F"l. 
Allen Po»ell 
New Orleans, LA 



Fmil\ R. Richard 



\lex Ruiz 
Metaine. L.A 



Kli/abcth .S/>murski 
New Orleans. L.\ 



\hdul Ijsan 
Jud> Wallers 
New Orleans. 1 \ 
Kimbtfrle) Wash 
BiloM. MS 
Jorge Wong-Chen 
Panama 



Bagels @ggs Shampoo cold cereal tuna fish taco mix Cho^^ Mein candy 
Ice cream soups imported beer feminine needs pancake mix frozen 
food cakes cookies deoderant frozen vegtables soft drinks cheeses 
dips milk pretzels soap steak sauce Tobasco hamburger meat 
detergents hair conditioner bleach po^^dered drink mix crackers 
Pop Tarts donuts bread canned meat bagels eggs shampoo cold cereal 
tuna fish taco mix Cho'w mein candy ice cream soups imported beer 
feminine needg. <^^-^'^<^^ *>«s^ e^^ ^^^^^^^ ^j^^t, ^^ ^^^g ^g deoderant 

frozen vegt/^^^ tf%tf% .^flH^^ ^N. soap steak 



sauce Tohj 
pcwderetl 
Bagels eg 
ice cream 
food cake^ 
dips milk 
detergents 



bruff 
stuff 




vier bleach 

lined meat 

ein candy 

lix frozen 

^iks cheeses 

i^urger meat 



hair conditioner bleach po^vdered drink mix crackers 
Pop Tarts donuts bread canned meat bagels eggs shampoo cold cereal 
tuna fish taco mix Cho^v mein candy ice cream soups imported beer 
feminine needs pancake mix frozen food cakes cookies deoderant 
frozen vegtables soft drinks cheeses dips milk pretezels soap steak 
sauce Tobasco hamburger meat detergents hair conditioner bleach 
po^vdered drink mix crackers Pop Tarts donuts bread canned meat 

Division of Student Services 





^ 


<=-\ 


. 1 


I 


—^ — i -^ X — ■- 


— 


-H- -£=;:.. 


"^ 




f 


_ L,.: 




S^'^^^X^X 



Helping to make Tulane a 
better place to live... 

DEPI OF RESIDENTIAL LIFE 




OD-± Aivtrlising 




Good Luck to 
Seniors *82 

from a friend 



BEST WISHES 
FROM 

TIN LIZZIE'S 




7130 Freret Street 
861-2442 



Aiivtrli$iii 



.v.- 353 




Tulane 



C.A.C.T.U.S. RECYCLING DAY 




(^nm 



ttiGH LfFC BfiEfl 



PLAYER OF THE YEAR 




OOti Advertising 




Congratulations 

Class of '32 



Professional Food Management 

Serving the finest student around 

BRUFF THE RATHSKELLER U.C. CAFETERIA 




The Green Wave Club is pleased to be pan 
of the 1982 Jambalaya.and congratulates the 
staff for an excellent production. 

The Green Wave Club has been an impor- 
tant part of the Athletic Department since 
1970. The sole purpose of this organization is 
to help underwrite the costs of grants-in-aid 
for all student athletes at Tulane. 

Contributions from alumni, students, and 
friends have recorded a steady growth: from 
$-■^5,000 the first vear to more than S'OO.OOO 
in 1981. 

Continued growth is imperati\e to stay 
abreast of annual intlation. I'he cost of a 
grant-in-aid for the 1980-81 academic year 
was S9,400. An increase of 5 9f to I'^'c is 
anticipated for 1982-83. 

Should you have an interest in helping the 
Green \\'a\e Club in their efforts, please 
request complete information by writing to: 
The Green Wave Club 
Monk Simons Athletic Center 
Tulane I niversity. 
New Orleans, LA 70118 

Be a part of building a future for luiane 
Siudem Athletes. 





Advcrttiint 



357 



kw^ 



lane alumni 
association 

tulane alumni 
association 
tulane alumni 
association 

The Tulane Alumni Association is the link 
between alumni and Tulane. It is a channel for 
communication and a clearing house thatallows 
the University and its alumni to be a service to 
each other. Some of the programs sponsored by 
the Association appear on the next page. Other 
services include: The Tulanian, a quarterly news 
magazine mailedfreeof charge to a II alumni, and 
alumni ID cards for the use of campus facilities. 
For more information, please contact: 

Office of Alumni Affairs 

6319 Willow Street 

New Orleans, LA 701 18 

(504) 865-5901 



tulane alumni 
association 




Robert H. Young (A '51) 

of Dallas, Texas, 1981-82 

President of the Alumni Association 




Outstanding Alumni 1 981 (left to right): Angela Gregory (AR lb, N '40), Lester Reed (A&S '43), Harry J. Blumenthai(B 
'39), Pierre E. Holloway (E 49), Ruth A. Falcon (G 71 ), John Allen Dixon (L '47), Wallace H. Clark (M '47), Lanier A. 
Simmons (N '59), Jonathan Roberts (PH '68, 71 ), Werner W. Boehm (SW '41 ), Myldred Masson Costa (UC '34), and 
Harry McCall, Jr. (L '39). 



358 



Advertising 



J 



On the Bayou 




5. 1981 D 7:30p.m. D Open to public 



University D No admission diarge 



Adverlising 



359 



ce\ Marccau srf'::^:^Z 

wm The Uptown /^^ | 

Aistars (j rahaiTi 

Altered /^^ ^ 

States Chapman 

Steve Heickett * 

^' The Uptights 



TGIF's ?h"c\'id The Dregs 
JoanArmatrading '^^^Zr. 

Gil Scott-Heronw j • i | 

czesiaw Miiosz insatiaoie 
College Bowl '82 

Stripes Arthur Toots and the Miivtals 

r-ii . u ( * Ordinary People Pre-Game Parties 

Oktoberlest ^ ■ ^ V? A' i^ 

Jeremy rSh J fUTlGS OOllCl Thurber 




You're a Good Man Charlie Brown 



When you remember the .1981-82 school year, 

remember these events from 




OOU Advertising 




Professor Streeter shares the parents' en- 
thusiasm of ihe recent college graduates. 



Senior: 



s 361 



irn 




Senior Week 




')'Oa: Graduation Jraditior 



1 

Y 




I 



J ,,'M*" 




•r 



f 



f 



•.•-ir 



.^M 




Graduation 









1 

An 


H[onoraries 

ts and Sciences 




Bachelor of Arts 




Ma/in H. Abu-Cih.i/alah 


Bruce B. Ficken 


Gregi; Lobcrbaum 


William R. Acomh 


Juan R. F. Matla 


luinec D l.ouric 


Scoti J. Adicr 


Joseph O. Fischer 


John A Maicn/a 


J. Sluarl Alpaugh 


Bruce 1. Flammey 


Christopher V Maick 


Jon C. Ambcrson 


Evan M. Fogelman 


Bradley S. Marcus 


Jeffrey C. Anderson 


John P. Foley 


Bruce J. Margolin 


Jerald N. Andry. Jr. 


William A. Fox III 


Glen R. Markcnson 


Kenneth S. Ardoyno 


Michael D. Friedman 


Lawrence H Marks 


Frederick C. Aycrs. Jr. 


Angus L. Garfield 


Luis J Marlorcll 


Daud A Barondess 


John R. Gehlbach II 


.Michael A McCarthy 


Bradford S. Barr 


Jeffrey 1. Ginsberg 


Paul H McDonald 


Harry A. Bass 


Craig's. Glick 


Paul H. McDowell 


Elias A. Hassan 


Steven L. Goldin 


William A. McGinn II 


Richard G Bates. Jr. 


Boris Ci. l.obo 


Shawn M. McKinncy 


1 honias R. Beard 


Sidney J. Goodreaux Jr. 


Timothy G. Mcaul 


Richard Bciner 


Michael S. Goodrich 


Rasmond Medina 


Eric J. Ben/er 


Otis Doyle Gorman Jr. 


Keith W. MeiscI 


Steve Berkowit? 


Keith AG. Rodrigue? 


Michael R. Mendel 


Christian M. Bernegger 


Paul D. Graller 


John G. Michel 


David M. Bernstein 


Richard P. Gramming 


Jack L. Milne 


James J. Bertrand 


John M. Gra/er 


Paul C. Morris 


Richard Birkc 


Robert C. Grien 


Eric P. Mueller 


Jeffrey U. Birnbaum 


Ardcn R. Grover Jr. 


Charles F Mulligan 


Stephen A. Black 


Rolando G. Gucrra Jr. 


Richard G. Mscrs 


Benjamin D. Bohlmann 


Carter K.D. Guice Jr. 


Norman C Nelson Jr. 


Carl S. Bonham 


Elliot W. Gumaer 111 


Anthony M. Newman 


Keith J. Boulct 


Robert M. Hagani 


Frederick W. Nixon 


Rcber M. Boult 


Frederic T. Halperin 


Christopher G. Olson 


Alan G. Bracken 


Brian M. Hechinger 


Eric F. Q-Neill 


Mark R. Brinker 


Michael J. Heffenan 


Francis M. Dc Carrera 


Christian 1 . Brown 


Philip A. Heineman 


Louis F. Owen III 


Brian A. Buckingham 


Richard S. Hirschhaut 


Matthew C. Paltcson Jr 


Robert S. Buhrcr 


Gary R. Hoffman 


Aithur Pavoni III 


James W. Burks IV 


Edward H. Holthousc 


.^fdre R. Perron 


James H. Cad/ow* 


Patrick M. Hunt 


Steven N. Pcskind 


John P. Caffrcy 


Karl A. Ingard 


Kevin T Phaycr 


James W. Carnley, Jr. 


James H. Jackson 


Peter M Phelan 


Thomas W. Cashel, Jr. 


Robert D. Jarrett 


Joe W Pitts III 


Richard K. Chanon 


Norman H. Johnston 


Stuart E. Posnock 


Mark R. Chudacoff 


Jelfrev M. Kahn 


Robert L. Pratt 


Michael K. Cleary 


Dale R. Karrh 


Robert G Procior Jr 


Andrew W. Cohen 


Glenn L. Kat/ 


Richard T Radcliffe Jr 


Richard E. Cohen 


Irislam R. Kidder 


James V. Regan 


Quintard P. Courtney III 


Brian G. Kim 


Bruce J Richards 


Andrew R. Davis 


Ralph M. Kinder 


Werner A Ficfling 


Floyd E. Davison 


Paul A. Kircher 


Aniceto J Roche III 


l.ancc B. Davlin 


Marc A Kline 


Francis X P Roche II 


Laurence F. Du Buys IV 


Mark B. Kline 


Richard D Ronga 


John G. Denegrc 


.Man T. Kramer 


Ira J Rosen/wcig 


Robert A Diab 11 


Steven Kricgcr 


Stephen M Rosoff II 


Selden R. Dickinson 


James A. Lanier 


Michael H Rowe 


Michael B. Donald 


Eric J. Laskcr 


John M Rowland 


Lloyd E. Drumm 


Christopher F. Lawrence 


David M Rubin 


John E. Duplantier 


Lon D. l.a/ar 


Curtis S Rudbart 


Frank D. Durham 


Thomas C Lee Jr 


William M Sabo 


Bruce C. Edelman 


Dav.d Ci. I.erner 


James .-V Sanders 


Anthony N. Edwards 


Neil S. Lcrncr 


Crai; W Saunders 


Richard B. Ehrel 


Larry A. I.cvick 


James R Scjico 


Glenn A. Eisenberg 


Steven G. Levin 


Scoll A Scher 


Thomas C. W. Ellis IV 


Andrew S. Lcvinc 


William J. Schifino II 


Crayion A. Fargasor.. Jr. 


Dale R. Levy 


Peter A Schloss 


Dcvin S. Felman 


William 1. Lichtcnslcin 


Wiltia.n S Schmid 


John D. Fern 


Randy S. Lippcrl 


David R Scncidcr 







William A. Schwennesen 
Robert T. Sethre 
Samuel H. Sharpe 
Steven M. Sikich 
Charles M. Silverman 
Kenneth F. Silverstein 
Samuel R.T. Singer 
Peter C. Sisson 
Donald J. Skeffmgton Jr. 
Pcler B. Sloss 
James M. Smith 
Timothy M. Stater 
Charles' H. Steck 
Gary J. Stein 
Manfred Sternberg Jr. 



Frank M. Sterneck 
Paul D. Sullivan 
Scott C. Sulli\an 
Gregory A. Sunkel 
Scott M. SyUester 
Gustavo T. Kelner 
John R. Taylor 111 
James E. Townsend II 
Gregory B. Upton 
Michael D. Van Petten 
Reginald L. Vicks 
Walter J. Voros 
Thomas B. Wahlder 
Jeffrey K. Walker 
James M. Weinberg 



Kenneth L. Weisman 
William M. Welch 
Gary A. Wheeler 
Walter R. Whitehurst IV 
Scott T. Whittaker 
Timothy J. Wilkinson 
Brian C. Wille 
Kevin W. Williams 
George T.B. Williamson 
Ford A. Willoughby Jr. 
Dennison J. Wolfe 
Ste\en E. Wolis 
Ronald L. Wonder 
Alan J. Yacoubian 
Anthony R. Zucker 



I 

1 



(Degree conferred December 31, 1981) 



Martin H. Bailkey 
Carlos J. Cambo 
Zachary A. Casey 
Edward F. Dattel 
Mark C. Douglas 
William B. Fedoroff 
Robin A. Gagneau.x 
George W. Geishauser 



Arthur A. Kaye 
Ignatz G. Kiefer Jr. 
Robert M. Levy 
Michael L. Martin 
Patrick A. McDavid 
Bruce L. Morel 
Robert D. Mrlik 
Lawrence G. Pugh 111 



Pedro Rodrique? 
Gregory R. Rusovich 
Marc N. Siegel 
Mack A. Sigman 
Robert J. Stephenson IV 
Lyle P. Sweeney 
Daniel H. Vliet IV 
Thomas W. Wilson Jr. 



Bachelor of Science 



Jose M. Abadin 
David D. Abrahamson 
Colin M. Adendorff 
Sean B. Appleyard 
Philip A. Artz 
Eric J. Aubert 
Lloyd E. Bailey 
Charles R. Baker 
David A. Barondess 
Bruce M. Bathurst 
Paul R. Beatty 
Erik E. Berg 
Charles A. Bishof 
Paul K. Bookman 
Paul S. Bradley 
Patrick A. Brett 
Harvey L. Brodzki 
Steven M. Brown 
Jay M. Burstein 
John P. Buziak 
Laurence c. Carmichael 
Michael N. Century 
Eric H. Chanko 
David R. Chin 
Har\ey P. Cole III 
Richard C. Cutchin 
Gerald A. Cvitanovich 
Brian J. Daley 
Donald D. Dietze Jr. 
Sinloriano J. Echeverria 
Daniel M. Epstein 
Irving E. Escalante 
Crayton A. Fargason Jr. 
Jeffrey S. Fine 
Robert M. Finlaw 
Michael A. Fountain 
Kelly M. Fracassa 
David J. Freeland 
Wayne T. Frei 
Elliot S. Freid 
Edward C. Furner 



Bruce Gandle 
Bryan D. Gary 
Donald J. Gaudet Jr. 
Steven L. Glorsky 
Mark S. Goodman 
John C. Greeven 
Randolph J. Hayes Jr. 
Philip \. Heineman 
Craig M. Hershkowitz 
Kenneth Hershkowitz 
Michael S. Hirsch 
Philip M. Horwitz 
John B.R. Huck 
Michael B. Hurwitz 
Steven R. Inglis 
Michael T. Jaklitsch 
Jeffrey Joe 
Bruce W. Kennedy 
William S. Kirkikis 
Howard L. Kirshenberg 
William B. Klein 
Rene A. LaBruyere II 
Donald E. Lagarde III 
Tri Thanh Lam 
Richard J. Leson Jr. 
Brian T. Looney 
R. Sandlin Lowe 111 
Mark J. Lowell 
Gary A. Lucks 
Richard J. Lusk 
Andrew T. Maynard 
Mario Menda 
Stephen E. Metzinger 
Joseph J. Mike Jr. 
Jason Harry Miller 
James C. Mills 111 
Terrell H. Mixon 
Joseph J. Mora 
L. Mark Nelson 
Wilfredo A. Nieves 
Francis G. Noll 



Francis J. Novembre 
Joseph W. Nystrom 
Thomas L. Oberle 
Thomas J. O'Conner III 
Angel M. Paredes 
Jorge P. Perera 
Charles C. Peterson 
Tim G. Peterson 
Burton C. Plaster 
Jeffrey M. Pollock 
Douglas F. Ratcliffe 
Jean-Michel J. Rault 
Andrew P. Rees 
Merrill W. Reuter 
William S. Richardson 
John J. Rooney 
Mark K. Rosenbloom 
Neil E. Ross 
John J. Salvaggio 
Morris A. Sandler 
Gregory F. Scarfo 
Gordon R. Schally 
Keith E. Schiller ' 
Michael A. Schmidt 
John W. Scruggs Jr. 
Earnest E. Seller III 
Mark T. Seitz 
Alan R. Siegel 
Joel A. Silberman 
Richard B. Silverman 
Gregory R. Swift 
Matthew G. Tagett 
Fred C. Taylor 
Juan L. Jlrrea 
Kent B. Utsey 
Michael T. Weaver 
Andrew D. Weiss 
Bryan M. Weiss 
Evan S. Wetzler 
Timothy L. Wright 



(Degree con/erred December 31. 1981) 



Loren/o H. Chen 
Joseph B. Farrcll 
Daniel .1. Kimlcl IV 
Lawrence I. Kopf 



Charles A Young 



Jamn C. Mayer, Jr. 
Stephen C. Meyer 
limoihy J Mooney 
David W Mullin 



Scan C. O'Donovan 
Robert T Qualtroechi 
Curtis S. Rudbarl 
Matthew R. Scoggin 



School of Engineering 

Bachelor of Science in Engineering 



Charles 1.. Collins 
Da\id P. Constance 
Dennis C. Dupont 
Edgar M. Fields III 
Kavin R. Hogan 
David F. Lake 
Maria E. I.ebron 
John O. Lovretich 
Devin D. Marlcr 



Michael S. Morse 



Biomedical Engineering 



Rafael S. Martinez Jr. 
Roger S. Mathis 
Eugene F. May 
David C. Mayer 
Sandra M. McCann 
Richard W. McDanicI 
Patrick F. Molligan 
Carl M. Powe III 
Mark P. Pre/iosi 



Robert S Riggs 
John I. Ruck 
Burgess M. Schul/ 
Michael K. Siblcr 
iv!;."- I. Starcr 
Dana D. Vandivcr 
Thomas H. Wcidman 
Carl E. Westcrhold 
Willbm K. Young Jr. 



(Degree conferred December 31, 1981) 

Huyen T. Nguyen Thuan T. Nguyen 



Richard I. Scopp 



Harry E. Asmussen 
Kathryn S. Bloomndd 
Theresa M. Burke 
Troy J Campione 
Keith D. Gaupp 
David H. Green 
Jacqueline Haffncr 
John T. Harrington 



Chemical Engineering 

Kathryn M. Inouye 
Inez M. Luke 
Sandra M. McCann 
Richard S. Mcdeiros 
Mirna P. Mendo/a 
Dcnisc R. Muckley 
Steven M. Murphy 
Roy H. Mustelier 

(Degree conferred December 31. 1981) 



Joseph C. Roman HI 
Steven N. Schcnker 
.Mfred M Simons 
Diana C.S. Audler 
Liliana C. Uga/ 
Eligio Va7c|ue; 
John V Wal7 Jr. 
Steven M Yaics 



Gary E. Dorfman 



Calvin LeBeouf 



Ala Eddin A. Al-Sharif 
Robert S. Bagnetto 
Jeffrey S. Bentley 
Camille M Carrerc 
Ale.x A. Cobo 
Carolyn H. Earl 
Bruce P. Frazlcr 
Jeffry Garon 



Wendy E. Willis 



Civil Engineering 



Gerald J. Glllcn III 
Gina M. Guastclla 
John C. Hadden 
Hugh R. Hemslrecl 
Charlene M Hill 
Calvin C. Hoppmeyer Jr. 
William R I.eCorgnc Jr. 
Robert L. Lombardo Jr. 



Mark I Woodward 



Roger R .Machul 
Daniel Vikulak III 
.Adrian B. Shart 
.Man H. Simon 
Norma J Smith 
Kevin Taylor 
Dawn A. I'rbanck 
Edmond W Walk 



(Degree conferred December 31, 1981) 



Joseph L. Chow 
Derek J. Commander 



John S. Knowlton 
Richard K. Macjutay 



Eli/abelh A Salvalorc 
Luis O. Sierra 



Computer Science 

Barbara G. Kellogg 



Electrical Engineering 



Tracy H. Baker 

Brian S. Bourgeois 

Gwen E. Bright 
William S. Conchewski 
Timothy A. Daniels 

Ruben Esparza 

Cray J. Henry 



Randall F. Lewis 
John L. Mitchell 
Arno T. Naeckel Jr. 
Jimmy L. Peacock 
Michael O. Pearce 
Hien Q. Pham 
Kenneth G. Robichaux 



Robert L. Youngblood 



Matthew W. Schirmer 
John S. Shirley 
Michael A. Spratley 
Abdelkader Tlemsani 
Richard W. Townley 
Judeth G. Trapani 
Joseph E. Was Jr. 



(Degree conferred December 31, 1981) 



Juan E. Diaz-Garcia 



Richard T. Purr Jr. 



James M. Andrews 

Eric G. Vyntkier 



Charles C. ArtdSfson 
Luis A. Aranguren 
Samuel T. Barber 
Andrew B. Barclay 
Matthew L. Brown 
Peter S. Brown 
Donald J. Butler 
Hugh F. Caffery 
James N. Chafe 
Tso-Ming Chou 



Engineering 

John M. Farmer 



Mechanical Engineering 



Dirk Wright 



Russell A. Kutzman 



Paul K. Kregling 
Williams. Lob 
Charles E. Marsala 
Robert L. Perez 
Margaret I.B. Riefling 
Douglas J. Schoninger 
Jordan R. Sensibar 
Gary M. Sircus 
J. Alan Speaser 
.James M. Stefanic 



(Degree conferred December 31, 1981) 

Ronald Eickhoff David A. Wenner 

Bachelor of Science in Computer Science 



Diana Catalano 
Christopher C. Clabaugh 
Yvette M. Dapremont 
Michael V. Doran 
Pimolrat Dulyanant 
John T. Egnatchik 

Mark B. Shadowens 



Andrea R. Lawrence 
John F. Meyer III 
Deborah V. Pidgeon 
Danielle M. Pilie 
Calvin J. Roussell 
Robert D. Sanders Jr. 



Deyna Zaragoza 



(Degree conferred December 31, 1981) 



Benjamin V. Cody 111 
Vincent W. DiFilippo 



Thuha Thi Nguyen 
Eric S. Olaes 



Pablo F.S. Santos 
Rabah Seffal 



Vincent F. Cottone, 
B.S., M.B.A. 
Robert P. Currier. B.S. 
Richard E. Deubert, B.S. 
Lyndol L. Dew, B.S. 

Foster L. Wade, B.S. 



Master of Engineering 

Ghassan A. El-Solh, B.S.C.E. 
Paul C. Fredericks, B.S. 
Ronald E. LeTard, B.S.Ch.E. 
Fadel A. Obed, B.S. . 
Anil K. Pahwa, B.A., B.E. 

Judith A. Walters, B.S. 



Emile F. Schilling IM, 
B.S.C.E. 

Amarnath Sinha, B.Sc, M.Sc. 
Henry R. Varner Jr., B.S.C.E. 
Franklin D.V. Jimenez, P.E. 



(Degree conferred December 31, 1981) 



Mansour S. Almalik, B.S. 
Walter O. Baumy Jr., B.S.E. 
Douglas A. Caro, B.S.E.E. 
Abraham G. Cassis, B.S. 
Michael A. Cenac, B.S.E. 
Haythem S. Chaleby, B.S.M.E. 
Randall P. Cohagan, B.E/C.E. 
Abel A. Collins, B.A. 
Khalid K.. Durrani, B.S. 
Lisa L. Eldredge, B.S.E. 

Robert W. Yokum, 



Christopher L. Gann, B.S.M.E. 
Michael Flozell Harness, 
B.S.M.E. 

Raymond W. Kong, B.S. 
Robert M. Martin Jr., B.S 
Lowell R. Martinson, B.S. 
Nicholas M. Musmeci, B.S.E. 
Albert P. Olivier, B.S.E. 
Timothy G.. Osborne, B.S. 
Glenn J. Richoux, B.S.E. 
B.S.E. 



Jorge A. Romero, B.S.E 
Amir Shahkarami. B.S.E. 
Boris G.S. Diaz, B.S.M.E. 
Ram T.S. Sohal, B.Sc. 
Shashikant M. Suthar, 

B.S.C.E. 

Majid Tabatabai, B.S.E. 
Tun Tun Win, B.E. 
Chien-Hsiung Yeh, 

B.S., M.S. 



The Sophie H. Newcomb 
Memorial College 

Bachelor of Arts 



Robin A. Aihcl 

Muri, F. Aicklcn 

Barbara 1.. Akins 

Monica 1.. Allen 

Siaccy R. Alperl 

Eloisa V. Ah are? 

.lane A. Anderson 

Phyllis A. D. Andrews 

Andrea Arons 

l.ouAnn Alias 

.lanel S Barelli 

Susan M. Bales 

Sara B. Bauman 

Margaret M. Belt/ 

Mary A. Bendernagel 

Nancy Bernstein 

Valerie A. BestholT 

Julie A. Biggar 

Caroline E. Billcr 

Catherine F Black 
Beatrice N. Blake 

Cynthia A. Begin 
Beth M. Boston 
Karen A. Botnick 
Fori N. Bo' lick 
Allison Brandt 
Fva N. Branisa 
Carrie IcDelle Bratton 
Margaret R. Broom 
Michele J. Browning 
Katherine A. Bruckner 
linda Byron 
Hope Caldwell 
Dalrenc L. Cantrclle 
Jill N. Carmell 
Lucille R. Carson 
Lisa Chamberlain 
Barbara A. Chat/ 
Wendy A. Chuckerman 
Elizabeth Churchill 
Barbara J. Cofley 
Mauri A. Cohen 
Sharon A. Cohen 
Catherine A. Collat 
Amy C. Conner 
Carol L. Conway 
Barbara C. Romo 
Anne C. Crews 
Carey J. Dalton 
Kelly L. Daniel 
Donna J. Davis 
Patricia M. 
de los Heros 
Susan E. Decker 
Mary Dietrich 
Ann C Draper 
Fran B. Duhrow 
Audrey M EIrod 
Fllen B. Epstein 
Susannah S, E\ans 
Jane A. Faia 
Jill L. Farbcr 
Nancy Feldman 
Lourdes M. Fcrnande/ 
Jacqueline D. Finger 
Margaret J. Kink 
Alison D Fishman 



Amelie SV. Fleming 
Elisabeth C. J. Fox 
Sharyn D. Fox 
Elizabeth Fraser 
Lisa F. Friedman 
Natalie L. Gaganid/e 
Alyssa C. Gaines 
Ann F. Gairing 
Su/anne K. Gerber 
Debra L. Ginsberg 
Deborah B. Ciinsbftrg 
Pamela J. Glindmeyci 
Lynn S. Goldblum 
Arpy L. Goldsmith 
Allison J. Green 
Stacey I Greenfield 
Susan E. Greenspan 
CIclic C. Gurley 
Eileen R. Hammill 
Gretchen M. Harper 
Melinda J. Har\ey 
Carrie S. Heinen 
Erica N. Hekler 
Mary M. Helow 
Danclla L. Hero 
Joanne M. Hershkowii/ 
Joan A. Her/ 
Carolyn K. Higgs 
Bonnie S. Hirschberg 
Patricia A. James 
Elizabeth A. Jaycs 
La Rue H. Jolly 
Dianne E. Joos 
Susan G. Kalishman 
Bonnie S. Kaplan 
Nancy 1. Kaplan 
Andrea S. Karns 
Ellen S. Keiser 
Bridgette A. KelK 
Mary F. Kelly 
Susan K. Kemp 
Nancy L. Kessler 
Elizabeth A. Kcyes 
Karen A. Keys 
Mary T. Kill 
Karen E. Kitlcen. 
Eunice Kim 
Mary L. Kinman 
Jennifer A 1 . Kohlcr 
Mindy R. Kornbcrg 
Marisella V. Lacayo 
Annabellc C. 
Lcnderink 
Marci L. Levin 
Amy D. Levine 
Karen J I incoln 
Lynn D. Maddox 
Judith E. Mannis 
Sarah H. McCool 
Nora A. McHalc 
Jennie L McNeill 
Moira 1. McNully 
KareivS Millet 
Shelley D, Miller 
Diana L. Minardi 
Lisa K Moore 
Sus.in M Morgan 



Meredith Morrit 
Shelley R Moskowilz 
Kathleen A. Murphy 
Vicki I.. Murray 
Melissa A. Nachman 
Mar>- E. Nice 
Suzanne Nochumson 
Elizabeth A O'Brien 
Laura P. O'Conncr 
Leslie C. Overman 
Angela J Paolini 
Diana G Palalano 
Julie M. Pearlman 
Jill F Pender 
Sophia L J. Perr> 
Jill L Peyton 
Elizabeth O Pierce 
Maria del Pilar Pigna 
Adcle K Plauche 
Lucy C. Powers 
Kathleen C. Pratt 
Mary C. Price 
Mary K. Provenzano 
Jill E Rapperport 
Jenny E Reisner 
Susan A. Richcy 
Martha R. E. Robertson 
Barbara S. Roome 
Julia E. Rosscr 
Ellen Rubin 
Willa E Ruckcr 
Elizabeth J. Salzer 
Bonnie J. Schmid 
Carol E. Schoenbaum 
Cindce L. Schreibcr 
Cynthia N Schreibcr 
Deborah L. Scroggins 
Jaryn V. Shelton 
Carol N. Sicgel 
Juliet G Sincolf 
Nancy Singer 
Jiunne B Skalet 
Stephanie M. Skylar 
Elisa J Slater 
Suzanne E Smith 
Jods N Snyder 
Alison J. Sieier 
Martha I Stewart 
Nancy C Strauss 
Jami A SummerNgill 
Lauri N Sussman 
Patricia A. Taylor 
Pen S. Toland 
Margaret M. Trice 
Stacy E lyre 
Tracy l^ry 
Donna L Van Coti 
Lisa J \aughan 
Louise M Vinueza 
Karin Cecile Vitre 
Katherine E Von Wahldc 
Gail D Walker 
Susan I Warshaucr 
Liisa Waslrom 
Elizabeth J Watts 
Ellyn Weinberger 
Deborah C \\ ells 



Deborah C. Wendel 
Elizabeth A. Whalen 



Anne E. Bakkila 
Elizabeth S. Bierrie 
Ann Blaeliwood 
Katherine B. Bliss 
Elizabeth R. P. Bowen 
Carolyn M. Bradley 
Jane E. Cantin 
Johnell S. Fernandez 



Maria Correa 
Tracie L. Aycox 
Mary E. Ballestas 
Judith A. Baris 
Aline P. Bass 
Kellie A. H. Bobbitt 
Susan Bontly 
Bari L. Boshes 
Leslie A. Broome 
Deborah A. Bynum 
Sabrina A. Cameron 
Laura K, Carr 
Connie M. Chen 
Alicia T. Cousins 
Margarita C. Curras 
Kathleen M. Dahill 
Monica A. DeLaPaz 
Sarah L. Derr 
Roberta Dircks 
Priscilla M. Ellis 



, 


Elizabeth V. Williams 


Laura M. Wolff 


Elizabeth A, Wilson 


Cheryl L. Youtsey 


Jan L. Zeutschel Ann M 


Zimmerman 


(Degree conferred December 31, 1981) 




Mary K. Finocchiaro 


Mary F. Sailors 


Melissa L. Fox 


Nora C. Scott 


Cheryl B. Goodfriend 


Diana Seder 


Therese J. Guderian 


Dawn Michelle Spears 


Debra M. Kesler 


Patricia K. Wafer 


Linda J. Kingsbury 


Sandra M. Walsh 


Carey M. Mann 


Suzanne C. Walther 


Echo L. Olander 


Erica S. Wesfeldt 


Marie M. Wolfe 




Bachelor of Science 



Trian E. Espinola 
Mona M. Freidin 
Elizabeth M. Graves 
Pamela E. Hava 
Anne M. Hesson 
Cynthia S. Hillman 
Caroline M. Hoover 
Bonnie H. Karpay 
Cornelia T. Kean 
Nancy L. Konter 
Marilyn F. Kraus 
Virginia C. Leece 
Michele L. Levan 
Alisa R. Levy 
Sheryl R. Miller 
Jerrye A. Modenbach 
Anne E. Muth 
Katherine 1. Ochsner 
Joan Optican 
Antigoni Pappas 



(Degree conferred December 31, 1981) 



Mary L. Couturie 
Lydia M. Guillot 



Monica L. Allen 
Jeanne M. Bertin 
Jennifer K. Giddens 



Susanna L. Seto 



Kaylin S. Henderson 
Karen S. Kovack 



Cindy Siegel 



Linda A. Parkhursl 
Cathleen C. Piazza 
Marian S. Presberg 
Nancy J. Quntero 
Vicki R. Rabin 
Elizabeth D. Radaj 
Ellen M. Raney 
Lisa J. Reitnaucr 
Helena S. Riesel 
Barbara F. Schumann 
Janet M. Smith 
Laura S. Sparks 
Eileen O. Stanley 
Margaret M. Stewart 
Cherie A. Thomas 
Veronica C. Trau 
Valinda M. Valdez 
Suzanne B. Wikberg 
Elizabeth B. Wynne 
Elizabeth A. Zolfoghary 



Susan B. Lewis 
Elizabeth C. Martin 



Bachelor of Fine Arts 



Kathleen A. Trapolin 



Marsha H. Herron 
Elinor F. Leach 
Marjorie M. Leake 



Leigh V. Zarem 



Melissa D. J. Long 
Laurie Offenberg 
Martha R. E. Robertson 



School of Architecture 

Bachelor of Architecture 



Abdulrahman F. Al-Sharif 
Genell V. Anderson 
Eric V. Aukee 
Martin H. Bailkey 
Nancy Barrett 
Lance M. Blake 
Laura L. Burley 
Richard E. Cheadle 
Karl H. Clifford 
John H. Conkerton III 
David C. W. Curtis 
Andon P. George 
Brian J. Gille 
Peter F. Green 
Christopher A. Gunn 
Daniel L. Hagstette 



Brad A. Hastings 
Frederick W. Hoag HI 
David E. Hunt 
Kathy A. Kornman 
Lloyd E. La Prairie 
Bruce Stephen Levin 
Steven B. Loeb 
John A. Maienza 
William L. Mason Jr. 
Frederick J. Mayer IV 
Robert J. McElwee 
Clark M. MIeynek 
Suzanne C. Oliver 
John M. Parnon 
Carol G. Penninger 
Richard k. Phillips 



John B. Pittman 111 
Jose M. Portela 
Cari M. Reeves 
Jorge B. Rodriguez Reyes 
Joan M. Rudolph 
Neal A. Schofel 
Russell A. Sears III 
Barry R. Smith 
Maria A. S. Kodesh 
Evelyn B. Stanicek 
Joyce M. Sugg 
Ramon A. Sweeney 
Marcie L. Weisberg 
Charles N. White II 
Kevin E. Wittnam 
Monica L. Zakrzewski 



School of Business 

Bachelor of Science in Management 



DiiMvi .1. Ahoiid 
Rofccrl M.Ackcrman 
Marc A. Alexander 
Sarah K. Anderson 
Enrique B. Anas 
Michael 1.. Ault 
Dori F. Barenholw 
Carol I . Bcerman 
l)a\id 1. Binder 
Sean A. H. Bow en 
Joseph 1.. Brown Jr. 
Cvlhia A. Caubarreaux 
Bryant B. Cohen 
Christopher J. Comfort 
James T. Conklin 
Kevin P. Conncll 
Daniel M. Daddario 
Mark L. Davis 
Mark R Donachie 
David B. Engel 
nien B. Farber 
Alan Fcrnade/ 
Stephen P. Ferraro Jr. 
Steven D. Frank 
Thomas M. Frank 
Kenneth S. Gad 
Ceorge M. Gaither II 
Jennifer L. dandy 
James E. Gansman 
Charles A. Giraud 111 
James H. Golden 
Linda S. Godstein 



Ingrid C. Bachman 
William A. Baker III 
George L. Blackwell ill 
Mary A. Creekmorc 



Martin Cirecnblall II 
Christie R. (iri/affi 
Howard B. Grody 
Rosemary K. Hirsch 
Jens P Hookanson 
Stephen F. Hytha 
Kate W. Jewell 
Kathryn V. Jurney 
Meryll.. Kasher 
Howard I.. Kat/ 
Bruce W. Kirst 
Barry F. Kolsky 
Jonathan Kurjan 
Daniel A. l.add 
Scott A. I.anham 
Paul S. I.eCorgne 
Michael B. Levitt 
Robert A. Librach 
Susan Low 
Ghent G. Lummis 
Donn S. Lux 
John M. Mahoney 
Harriet A. McClain 
David A. McCord 
Marguerite C. Meyer 
Marcella Micahel 
Kyle A. Migdal 
Robert E. Moses 
Jonathan S. Myers 
Peter J. Nikonovich 
Melissa O'Meara 
William J. 



(Degree conferred December 31. 1981) 



Andrew \V. Daniels 
Ellie S. Fox 
Rodrigo A. G. Castro 
Kazuko Goto 



CShaughncsw) III 
Paul A Olccn 
Eric M Paul 
l.ori-Beth I'crlman 
Daniel G Perron 
John C Polcra 
Kenneth J Rciif 
Nancy E. Reynold* 
Margaret L, Ricss 
Laurie L. Ro7an.sky 
Lucy Rus«cll 
David 7 . San?o 
Simon S Satcr 
Mclba M Schwcgmann 
Michael J. Scsan 
Steven J. Sibel 
Rufus B Smith 
Ivy Lynn Sokol 
Geoffrey L. Squilicro 
Kathleen Stone 
Julia E. Thurncr 
Mark S. Tobias 
Andre Turner 
John G. Weinmann Jr 
Bcatri/ M Weiss 
Martin Wells 
Nancy L. Wertheimer 
Bndget E. Whelan 
Anne L. Wolfe 
Gordon F Wood 
John B. Young III 
Donald Zcrivit/ 



Michael A. Kahn 
Penny A. Mathernc 
Robert S. Montague 
Philip R. Stirc 



Master of Business Administration 



Andrew D. Abroms. B.A. 
Steven G. Ackerman, B.A. 
Renato A. Delcore. B.S. 
Jose M. Amaya, B.S.M. 
Brian S. Andrews. B.S. 
Mark P. Andrews. B.A. 
Jeff B. Armstrong B.F.A. 
Nessim E. Bassan. B.S.E. 
Eric P. Beaudru. ME. 
Janet Born. B.A. 
Arlina M. Bragan. B.A. 
Lee M. Bressler. B.A. 
Donald M. Caire, B.S.M. 
Wayne S. Clark, B.S.M. 
Dennis P. Connors, B.S. 
Mario A. Cordero, B.S. 
Llewellyn H. 
Cox 111, B.A., MLS. 
Andrew L. Crowson, B.A. 
Randall J. Dalia. B. Arch. 
Linda M. Dodenhofl. A.B. 
Stephen G. Duncan. B.S. 
George A. Fioto. Jr , A.B 
Eleanor D Foster. B A 
Barbara A. Frausto, B.A.. 
Mary G. Freeman, B.A. 



MA. 



Spencer J. Gagnet, B.S. 
Michael V. Galclla. B.B.A 
Luis L. Gon/alc/, B.S. 
John T. Greening, B.S.M. 
Brian R. Greenstein, B.A 
Erie A. Guenther. B.A. 
Margaret Gulotta. B.B.A. 
Karl C. Han. B A 
Robert O 

Hitchcock, Jr , B A. 
Lawrence H. Hoskins. B.S. 
Jave K. Ingerman. B A 
Anne L. Jaffe. A.B 
Susan L. Jannetta. B.A. 
Marc C. Jonas. B.S. 
Patrick M. Kchoe. B A 
Edour.id J. Kock 111. B A 
Kathleen A. I.aitala, B.A 
Deborah S. Lamensdorf. B.A. 
Curtis H. Leathers, B A 
Ewe C Lee. B S 
Jay A. l.ivey. B A . M I I R 
Gary I . Lono, B.A 
Richard D M Lyman. B.S. 
.^nthonv Macaluso IV, B.S. 
James W. Marks. B.S.. MS 



Susan L McCoy. B A 
Kelley G Mclcndon, B S B A. 
.lonalhan M. Medwin, B S. 
Stanton L. Middlclon ill. B Arch 
Timothy X. Moore. B A 
Brian K. Murray. B.S 
Marcia F Niedcr. B A , MA 
Margarc N Null. B.B A 
Scan P O'Donncil, B S 
Miguel A Orti/. CPA 
Jose R P Dencke. BS 
Robin F Pcppc. B S 
James M Peterson ill. B.S 
Garv S Pinsly. BS M 
Linda P Pinsly. BS M 
Eugene F Poilinguc. Jr . 
B A. JO. 

Richard Pollack. A AS. B S 
Gary F Presiopino. B.A 
Andrew Rados/c*ski. B.S. 
Carmen R Strong. O D. 
Jane Kelleher Riess. B A 
Andre J Robert. B A 
Eli/abcth I. Rosen. B B A 
Amy J Rosenberg. BS 
Alciandro Sada Madcr- B *i 





kJHilHHIII^H^HHiii^HH^Hi^^^^^^HIHHIiii^^HIHI 


^^^^^^^^^ — ^^^^^^^^ 


Jeffrey D. Schmidt. B.A. 


Patricia L. Stern. B.A. 




Carlos A. V. Villanueva, 


Eric M. Sclnneider, B.B.A. 


Eugene B. Stouse. B.S. B.A. 




Actuario 


Mark R. Schumaclier. B.S. 


Laurie W. Strong. B.A.. M.S.W. 




George Y. Vogt. B.S.M.E. 


Bartholomeus A.R.T. Siermann, 


Kathy A. Summers, B.A. 




Stuart Waugh. B.A. 


Engineer 


Carol S. Swindle. B.A. 




Frederick C. Westphal. B.S. 


James K. Smith, B.S. 


Joseph W. Thoni. B.A. 




Catherine A. Woynarowski. B.A. 


Cicero Sneed. Jr.. B.B.A. 


Thomas N. Tone, B.A. 




Richard N. Yelen. B.S. 


Michael Stearns. B.A. 


Mark K. Upperco, B.S.M. 




Debra L. Young. B.S. 


Melanie Stern, B.A. 


Marjories F. Utsey. B.A., M.A. 




Alan M. Zimmcr. B.B.A. 




(Degree conferred December 31 


198 h 




Jeffrey M. Anderson. B.F.A. 


Shigefumi Kagawa. B.A. 




Marie Delsa O'Neill. B.B.A. 


Rodrigo Azcarate. B.S. 


Arioto Manrique, Jr., B.S. 




Fran S. Randall. B.S. 


Debabrata Ghosh. Bachelor of Tecl 


nology Geoffrey T. Marshall. B.S. 




Angela D. Redmond. B.A.. M.L.S. 


Peter R. Gillespie, B.A. 


Steven C. McNeal. B.S. 




Sandra R. Rosenthal. B.A. 


Samuel F. Coble. B.S. 


John G. Moore. B.A. 




Paul F. Sacher. B.S. 


Da%id D. Holton, B.A.. M.S. 


Constantino O. Zarate. B.A. 




Jon E^Strobel. B.A. 


Schoo 


1 of Public 


Health 


and T 


ropical M 


e 


dicine 


Master of Public H 


ea 


th 


Hamza M. Abdulmajid 


Joan F. Hilton. B.S. 




Mark J. Rabito. B.S. 


Al-Abbasi. B.S. 


James M. Hogan. B.A. 




Andrew Radoszewski. B.S. 


Mustafa Abdullah Al-Akeel. 


Eric P. Holsapple, 




Amy J. Rosenberg. B.S. 


B.S. 


B.A., M.S.W. 




Lesley O. A. Sabajo. M.D. 


Mohammad Abdul W. Al-Firikh. 


Stephen R. Hough. B.A. 




Diana E. Schaffter, B.Sc. 


B.S.N. 


Anne L. Jaffe, A.B. 




Timothy D. Schaffter. B.Comm. 


Rashed H. Al-Rashoud. 


Mohammad A. Joesoef. M.D. 




Jeanne E. Slagel. B.S.N. 


M.B.B.Ch. 


Richard J. Kisner. 




Jeffrey W. Smith, B.S.. M.S. 


Richard D. Ball, B.S. 


B.S., A.S. 




Whitney R. Snowman. B.A. 


Susan F. Becker. B.A. 


Evelyn Landry. B.A. 




Julius D. Spears Jr.. B.A. 


Mary E. Boes. B.S.. M.S.W. 


Louis P. E. Laugeri, 




Darlene G. Stafford. B.S.N. 


Freida N. Brooks. B.S.N. 


B.A.. M.B.A. 




Melanie Stern. B.A. 


Mozhdeh B. Brus. B.S. 


Robert A. Leston. B.A. 




Judith M. Swanson. B.A. 


Dennis P. Connors. B.S. 


Joan M. Libby. B.S. 




Prayong Temchavala, 


Seth J. Corey, B.A. 


Lenora F. Long, 




B.Sc. M.D. 


Frank E. DimmocK. B.S. 


B.S.W.. M.S.W. 




Marjorie C. Voss, 


Thomas E. Dunn. B.A. 


Claire C. Magowan. B.S. 




A.A.S. B.S.N. 


James R. Foster. B..A. 


Gillian M. Moalosi. B.A. 




Amv S. Wasserman, 


Pamela D. Frankel. B.A. 


Reuven E. Nalhonson. B.S. 




B.A.. B.S.. M.S.W. 


Russell O. Gee. Jr.. B.A. 


Jill S. Novak. B.S. 




James G. Wetrich, B.S. 


William D. Guy. MB.. Ch.B. 


Dumisile N.xumalo. B.A. 




Mary G. Whelan. B.A.. M.S.W. 


Annemarie C. Heideck, 


Barbara H. Ortique, B.S. 




Matthew Yee. B.A. 


B.A.. M.S.W. 


Cvril E. Pervilhac, B.A. 






Hung-Chuen Yeung. M.D. Hani S. Zaki, B.A 






(Degree conferred December 31 


198h 




Bahgat R. Abdalla, M.D. 


Sverre Evensen, B.S. 




B.S.N. 


Tajaldien H. Abo. B.A. 


Vera J. Haddadin. B.S. 




Raghda K. Shukri, B.Sc. 


Pornisee .Amornwichet, B.Sc. 


Karen J. Harrington. B.A. 




Mustapha A. Smith, 


1-Jen Chen B.M. 


Jin-Chan Hsu. B.D. 




B.Sc. M.Sc. D.D.S. 


Mohamed .Abdel R. 


Anand R. Joshi, B,A. 




Chukwuemeka Ude. B.S., M.S. 


El Musbah, MB.BS. 


Ibrahim E. Mahmoud. M.D. 




Maria LC. Vinzon. 


Mohamed El Mahdi B. 


George G. Ngatiri. MB.Ch.B. 




B.S.. M.D. 


Elnour. MB.BS. 


Christine J. Schmitthenner. 




Luann E.. Wenthold. B.S. 


Kathleen M. Zelman, B.A. 








(Degree conferred August 31, 


1981) 




George D. .Armstrong. B.S. 


Christopher J. Austin. 




Janet Banda, B.Sc. MB.CHB. 


Cheryl C. Atkinson, B.S. 


B.S.. M.S. 




Laura B. Boyd, B.S.N. 


^ ^ 1 


■Hlii^HiHHiiH^HIJJ^H^HHHiJ^^H^HiiHilHlHHl 





Martins N. Chukwutnj. 

B S.. P MO 
Mary I*. Dignan. 

B.A . M SAV. 

I.usamba N. Dida>sa. M.D 
MohamcJ Bahaa F-ldin A R. 

Elmongy. MB Ch B. 
Chinycrc II. Emolc. B.Sc. 
Kerns R, Kox II. 



I.inda M Zaicskl. BS 



MS. I'h 1) 
Jean .1 Ircrc. M D. 
Auhrcy V Harrison, 

BS . n V.M 
.lams E. Jacobi. B.S. 
Eric I' Jensen. B.S. 
Boonson)! Kaigalc. 

B Se.. M Eng. 
Somporn Ku/lcrchariua. M.D. 



Ahmad Z I. Zamil. B.S. 



Mary A Ijub. B S 
Xavicr C. Marcl. 

Commercial Eng.. MBA 
Bcbra S Morion. B S N 
Marg.ircl C \oyc», B A 
William I O'Neal. 

H A . BS\ 
Nancy R PricM. B S 
Jill f SpilLin.- M s 



" ■- ■■ '-Jillll. D..->. 

Master of Public Health and Tropical Medicine 



Dwight C. Babcock. M.D. 
Kernande B Blemur. M.D. 
Roberl F. Bousquct. 

B.A.. M.D. 
Reginald C.P. Boulos. 

M.D. 



Vance J. Diei/. 

A B . M D. 
Robert P. (irilfin. 

B.A.. M.D. 
Jeffrey K. Grifnihs. 

A.B 



Harrs I Hcrscv. 

A.B.. M.D. 

Margrcthc Junckcr. M I). 
George [.. Leonard. 

B S . M D 
Bharathi Pandit. B.S. . MB BS 



(Degree conferred December 31. 198/ J 



Marcella C. Scalcini. M.D. Victor M. Chilombo. M.D. 

Sylvic B. Guermonpre/. M.D. 



Pinan Dangharn. M D 



(Degree conferred August 31. 1981) 



Sameh R. Abul-Ezz. 
M.B.Ch.B. 



Mohammad A. Ibrahim. 
B.S.. M.D. 



l.eendcrt ME. Jo/ef/oon. M D 
John J Naponick.B A . M D . CM 



Master of Science in Public Health 



Abdulrahman M. Al-Tassan. B.A. Richard K. Bartholomew. FIMLS 

Mohammed Ali Al/ahrani. B.S. Sandra A. Branham. B.S. 

Roberta J. Smith. B.S. 



Jon B Brus. B S 

Glen H Midtbo. A.A . B.A 



(Degree conferred December 31. 1981) 



Mohammed A. Al-Sekait. B.Sc. 
James A. Brewer. B.A. 



Jacquelyn R. Clarkson. B.S. 
James N. Davis, B.A., M.Ed. 



Madi T.A Jaghabir. M 8 B S 
Riddhi G Vaidva. B Sc 



(Degree conferred August 31, 1981) 

Nasser A. Ajaji. B.S. Saad H. Al-Buslany. B.S. | mda M Gcrhie. B S S 

Said O. Moussa. B.S. James E. Wichen. B.S. 



Doctor of Public Health 



Franklin C. Baer. 
B.A.. M.H.S.T M. 



Hassan I Gha/naui. 
MB BS . M P H 



(Degree conferred December 31. 1981) 



Stuart A. Capper. 
B.S., MP H. 



Louise M. McFarland. 
B.S.. M.S.Hyg. 



Suing Suwan. MP H 
Ongarj Viputsin. 
B.S.. M.D.. MP H 



(Degree conferred August 31. 1981) 



I eon Ci. I ighiscv. 
B.S.. M P H 



Charles J Monle/un, 
M S W . M Sc . M.P.H 



School of Law 



Richard S. Ackerman, B.A. 
Charles L. Adams, B.A. 
James F. Adams, B.A. 

Helen J. Alford, B.S. 
John A. Alice, B.A. 
Majorie E. AUebach, 

B.A., M.A. 

Jose J. A. Maldonado, B.S. 
David Amoni, B.S., MS. 
Martha H. Ayres, B.A. 
William A. Barkan, B.A. 
William A. Barnard, 

B.A., M.B.A. 
Patrice M. Barron, B.S. 
Rachel I. Becher, A.B. 
Walter F. Becker Jr., B.A. 
Christina A. Belew, B.A. 
Beverly Bell, B.A. 
Mark P. Berstein, B.A. 
Gregory P. Beron, B.F.A. 
Carolyn M. Berra, A.B. 
Steven K. Best, B.G.S. 
Cherry J. Beysselance, 

B.A., M.Ed. 
Scott R. Bickford, B.A. 
Raymond C. Bigelow 
Bruce A, Blaylock, B.A. 
Rita M. Boger, A.B. 
William K. Bowers, B.S. 
David B. Bradley, B.A. 
Kathleen Brame, B.A. 
Robert J. Bridger, B.A, 
Stephen P. Bruno, B.S. 
Donna A. Budenski, B.S. 
Donna A. Byrne, B.A. 
Daniel N. Cadra, B.A. 
Nanette H. Cagney, B.A. 
Thomas A. Casey Jr., B.S. 
Linnie W. Causey, B.S. 
Scotty E. Chabert Sr., B.A. 
Matthew P. Chametzky, 

B.A., M.S., M.B.A. 
William T. Chapman, B.A. 
Lisa R. Cheatham, B.S. 
Fevronia M. Chirgos, B.A. 
Susan F. Clade, B.A., M.A. 
Elizabeth F. Claiborne, B.A. 
Laurence D. Cohen, B.S. 
Jeffrey C. Collins, B.A. 
George R. Conyne, A.B. 
John C. Cresham, B.S. 
David A. Dalia, B.S. 
Janet A. Daly, B.A. 
Marilyn H. David, B.S., M.A. 
Christopher N. Davies, LL.M. 
David P. Daye, B.P.E., B.Ed. 
Charles G. DeLeo, B.A. 
Ruck P. Deminico, B.A. 
Leland F. Dempsey, B.A. 
James E. Diaz Jr. 
Caleb H. Didriksen IH, B.S. 
Philip J. Dinhofer, B.A. 
Ram I. Djerassi. B.A. 
Michael T. Dolan, A.B. 
James S. Douglass, B.A. 
David M. Dubin, A.B. 
Warren S. Edelman, 

A.B., M.A. 

Lawrence M. Einhorn, Arch. . 
Edwin A. EUinghausen III 
Jo Ann Ellison, B.A. 



Juris Doctor 

Beth Ann Ferguson, B.A. 
William T. Finn, B.S. 
Anne M. H. Foley, A.B. 
Maranda E. Fritz, B.A. 
Connie M, Genovese, B.A. 
Edward C. Gill, B.A. 
George R. Gillette, B.S. 
Suzanne Glade 
Michael L. Glass 
Peter H. Graber, B.A. 
Eric D. Grayson, B.A. 
Martin L. Grayson, B.A. 
John H. Gregory, B.B.A. 
Scott P. Greiner, B.A. 
Barry H. Grodsky, B.B.A. 
Margaret M. Groome, 

B.A., M.S.W. 

David W. Gruning, B.A., M.A. 
Gary G. Guichard, B.A. 
Gregory D. Guth, B.A. 
John G. Hackney, A.B. 
Brigid M. Hagerty, B.S. 
Andrew S. Hague, B.S. 
Susan L. Hamilton, B.A. 
Linda S. Harang, B.S., M.S. 
Holly A. Harmuth, B.A. 
Ballard E. Harris, B.A. 
Julia A. Heintz, A.B. 
Erik S. Hildinger, A.B. 
Jonathan N. Holhnger, B.A. 
Mark S. Holmes, B.A. 
Anne B. Holton, B.A. 
Robert S. Hough, B.A. 
David E. Hudgens, B.A. 
John P. Hutchings. B.S. 
Dorothy S. Jacobs, B.A. 
Christopher D.M. Johnson, B.S. 
Stephen L. Johnson Jr., B.A. 
Peter S. Julian, B.A. 
Lynn J. Kaplan, B.A. 
John F. Keating Jr., 

A.B, M.A. 

George F. Kelly HI, B.A. 
Ignatz G. Kiefer Jr., B.A. 
Liane C. King, B.A. 
Richard V. Kohnke, B.A. 
Kip Konigsberg, B.S. 
Stan C. Kottemann Jr., B.S. 
David J. Krebs, B.A., M.A. 
Dan A. Kusnetz, B.A. 
Mark D. Kuss, B.A. 
Sheila M. Lambert, 

A.B., M.B.A. 

Frank P. LeBlanc HI, B.A. 
Alison R, L.ee, A.B. 
Jay R. Levine, B.S. 
Julie D. Livaudais, A.B. 
Bryan M. Lloyd Jr.. B.G.S. 
Ira M. Long Jr., B.A. 
Jeffrey M. Lust, A.B. 
Charles R. Lyman, B.A. 
Michael W. Manger, B.A. 
Walter F. Marcus III, B.A. 
William A. Marshall, B.A. 
Carla M. Martin, B.A. 
Olivia W. Martin, B.A. 
Judy P. Martinez, B.S. 
Paul A. McKenna, B.A. 
William D. McKissack, B.S. 
Mildred H. Meng, B.A. 
Nancy J. Metcalf, B.A. 



Carrington M, Miller, B.B.A. 
Gary H. Miller, B.A. 
John W. Miller, B.B.A. 
Jeanie A. Mioton, B.A. 
William J. Mize, B.A. 
Kathy A.M. Morrow, A.B. 
William G. Muller, 

B.A., M.Ch.E. 
Nancy Al Nungesser, B.A. 
Charles A. Nunmaker, B.A. 
Arthur E. Olmstead, 

B.A., M.B.A. 
Russell M. Olson, A.B. 
Wendy A. Olum, B.A. 
Bonnie L. O'Niell, B.A. 
Wallace Al OVerton, B.A. 
John F. Parker, B.A., B.S. 
Connie E. Parks, B.A. 
Hunt A. Parry, B.A. 
Patricia J. Paxton, B.A. 
Bryan S. Pedeaux, 

B.A, M.A., Ph.D. 
Richard M. Perles, A.B. 
Pamela R. Perron, B.A. 
Paul E. Pesek, B.B.A. 
Cynthia K. Phillips, B.A. 
Emilie D. Porterie, B.A. 
Jonathon S. Pratt, B.S. 
Todd A. Price, B.A. 
Gary M. Pridavka, B.A. 
Michael F. Rafferty, B.A. 
Morey Raiskin, B.A. 
Gregory F, Reggie. B.S. 
Warren H.K. Reynolds, B.A. 
Michael D. Rhea, B.A. 
Carol T, Richards, 

B.S., M.A. 
Lael B. Richter, B.A. 
Andrew Rinker, Jr., 

B.S, M.B.A, 
Gayle P. Roberts, B.A. 
Martha E.F. Rodriguez, B.A. 
Joseph G. Romano, B.A. 
Robert M. Rosenberg, 

B.A, M.S.W. 
Martha E. Ross, B.A. 
Andrew N. Rothseid, B.A. 
Joseph P. Rumage Jr., B.A. 
James V. St. Raymond, 

B.A, M.B.A. 
Todd M, Saudners, B.A. 
Elizabeth D. Scheer, B.A. 
Anne W. Schneider, B.A. 
Daniel A. Shapiro, B.S. 
Marc S. Sigalow, B.A. 
Peter T. Skov, A.B., M.D. 
Kenneth L. Slack, B.A. 
Elizabeth C. Slater, B.A. 
Mary A. Sloan, B.A. 
Benjamin D. Smelcer, B.A. 
James K. Smith, M.B.A. 
Donald E. Snyder Jr., B.S. 
Patrick J. Stapleton III, B.A. 
Adele L. Stern, B.A. 
Joyce Y. Tan, B.A. 
Richard J. Tanker, B.A. 
Holly E. Taylor, B.A. 
Lucie E. Thornton, B.A. 
Bernard H. Ticer, B.A. 
Lisa M. Tompkins, B.A. 
PhilliD J. Wagner, B.S. 



4 r 


i^HH^IHIIHHii^HIHHHHHBHHHHHHHIiHHl 


] 


KL-ilh J. Waldm;in. A.B John M Willis. A.B 


Irene B Wo/ny. B.A 


Morgan W. Walker III. B.A Andrew C. Wilson. B.A 


Mark J Zanch'clli. B.S. 


Wade P. Webslcr. B.S. Stephen .). WindhorM. B.A. 


John G. Zingarclli. B.A. 


Stacy L. White. B.A. David M. Wolf, B.A. 


Rachellc R /dlkr H S 


Jaymi B. Zwain. B.A. 




(Degree con/erred December 31. 1981) 




H. Craig Cabral. B.S.S. Paul H. Dooliltlc. B.A. 


Keith S Larncr. B.S. 


Carlos D dc la Vega, B.A. Kathleen O. Keldbaum. A.B. 


Margaret E. Meyer. B.A.. M.S. 


Alton W. Obee Jr., H.A. julia E. Taylor. B.A., MA. 


Master of Laws in Ad 


mirality 


George R. Alvey. Jr.. 


Takaya Nailo. LL.B. 


B.S. J.D. 


Joaquin Osegucra Jr., 


Kerry J. Anzalonc. 


LL.M 


B.A.J. .J.D. 


Peter <j. 0^t^sl^;ct. 


Lawrence D. Bailey, 


B.A. J.D. 


B.A.. J.D. 


Kitti Pintavirooj, 


Sanford E. Balick. 


LL.B.. M.C.L. 


B.B.A.. J.D. 


Isabclle B. Roux, 


Jenny Barmawi, 


Maitrisc en Droit 


Sarjana Hukum 


Mary E. Slatlcn, 


Sara M. Barton. 


B.A.. MBA. J.D. 


B.A. J.D. 


Virgilio A. Trujillo. 


Freddy B. Capclla, 


Law Degree 


Abogado 


Charles A. Vcrderame. 


Yelba C. Bcrrios, 


B.A. J.D. 


l.icendiada en Derccho 


James C. Wilbcrt, 


Christian Biermann-Ratjcn, 


B.A., J.D. 


Juristische Staatsprufung 


Li— xing Zhang 


(Degree conferred December 31. 1981) 




Wan-I.i Chang, LL.B. Hsin-Fa Lin. LL.B. 


Jon A. Gegenheiver. J.D. 


John F. Nevarcs. J.D. 




Master of Laws 




Omar F. Alkholy, Hiromi Hirat, LL.B. 


Satit Maneerat. LL.B. 


Licence en Droit Clara E. Hutt, J.D. 


Valerie Naud. Master of Law 


Mohamed Abdullah Al-Nafea. Francoise A. Dorb. 


Gerhard Rosier. Refcrndar 


Legal Studies Diploma Matrisc en Droit 


Said Saleh-Mohamed Schwaigi. 


Rafael A. Chiari. Prachya Kosaiyaganonth. 


LL.B. 


I.iccnciate in Law M.C.L. 


Nakorn Silparcha, LL B 


Jean-Jacques Chriqui. Rainer A. Magold. 


Osami Sumida, LL.B. 


D.E.A. First State Exam 


Hans-Joachim tcsmcr. J D . J S.D. 


(Degree conferred December 31. 1981) 




Majed N.S. AL-Shammari, l^anil Jolikasthira, 


1.1 B 


LL.B., Sharia 




Master of Comparitive Law 


Sylvia E. Cancio Gon/alc/. 




B.A.. J.D. 




1 


HHHIH^I^HHH^HHl^^Hiiliii^HI^HiHHIHii^lll^lHI 


>^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^ !< 



The Graduate School 

Master of Arts in Teaching 



Laura J. Branlon, B.A. 
Lucille T, Brinz, B.S. 
Vincent F. Cuellar. B.A., M.Ed. 
Gloria J. Magee, B.A. 



Marjorie B. Cambon. B.A. 



Kim M. McMahon, B.S. 
Deanna P. Miciotto, B.A. 
Patricia H. Morico. B.S. 
Elizabeth B. Mumford, B.A. 



(Degree conferred December 31, 1981) 



Mary P. Gouaux, B.A. 



Paula G. Nowalsky, B.A. 
Miriam A. fleggie. B.A. 
Georgia C. Roudeze. B.A. 
Deborah A. Schell. B.A. 



Ronit Weingarden, B.A. 



Master of Education 



Barbara A. Chapman, B.A. Terry L. Glynn, B.S. 

Joyce G. Eisen, B.F.A. Bernie C. Hambrice, B.S. 

Jeanne D. Smith, B.S. 



Francesca Monachino, B.A. 
Jean E. Secor, B.A. 



Master of Fine Arts 



Kristen Struebing-Beazley, Darrell A. Brown, 

B.A.. M.A.T. B.F.A. , M.A. 

Jacqueline K. Bishop, B.A. Joan Fitzpatrick, B.F.A. 

Nancy E. Wyllie. B.F.A., M.A.E. 



Jan Gilbert. Assoc, B.G.S. 
Keith A. Harmeyer, B.M. 
Patricia A. Thompson, B.A. 



Master of Science 



Ramadan A. Abusen. B.S. 
Hugo A. Diaz-Barreiro 
-Pimentel, B.S. 
Ramadan M. El-Mehdawi. B.S. 



Saad F.M. Farag, B.S. 
Abdullah A. Hareb, B.S.C.E. 
Marcus A. Kester, B.S., B.S. 
Richard E. Luedemann, B.S. 



James M. Taylor, B.S.C.E. 



Alison D. Cooke, B.S. 
Martin G. Donofrio, B.S. 
Jeanne S. Farmer, B.S. 
Muhammad-Zuhair A. Gutub, B.S. 
Alison G. Hartman, B.A. 
Dawin 1. Herrington, B.S. 



Mustafa A. Abulgasem, B.S. 
Cynthia P. Gilmore, B.A. 
Julia H. Ingraham, B.A. 
Eva A. Sjoberg Lamothe. B.A. 



(Degree conferred December 31, 1981) 

David Hoberman, B.A., M.Ed. 

Kinga J. Kovacs, B.A. 

Linda Leal, B.A. 

Mohamed D. Hussein Mohamed, 



Cesar M. Roca y Munoz, B.A. 
Robert B. Rogers, 
B.A., B.S.C.E., M.S. 
Thomas Struppeck, B.S. 



Rafael A. Ovalles, B.S. 
Oscar O. Rojas, B.S. 
Bo-Chang Ru, B.S. 
Lori S. Slater, B.S. 



James R. Beattie Jr., B.A. 
Serge Brethe, M.A. 
Patricia D. Crosby, B.A. 
Frances J. Ellsworth, B.A. 



B.Sc. 
Issac L. Yan Ng, B.S 


Michael J. Spurr, B.S. 

Stefan Wolfenstetter, Vordiplom 


Master of Arts 




Patricia D. Leaird, B.A. 
John H. Linden Jr., B.A. 
Deborah L. Martin, B.A. 
Dennis D. Miller, B.A. 




(Degree conferred December 31, 1981) 




Antonio L. Garcia, B.A. 
Cynthia L. Keppley, B.A. 
Sanguansri Khantavichian, B.A. 
Xavier C. Maret, ICN, M.P.H. 
riand, B.A. 


John G. McCarron, B.A. 
Alfredo M. Menezes, B.A. 
Patricia M. Naranjo, B.A. 
Ronald A. Pen, B.A. 



^ f 


J^^HHHHHHHHHHHHHHBHBHHHIil^^HHl 


^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^1 


1 1 




r 


N 


• 


• 


H 


onorary ^ 


>o 


Cl( 


Sties 




Ph 


i Beta K 


appa 




Barbara L. Akins 




Stephen 1.. Glorsky 






Joe W Pillv III 


Judith A. Baris 




Cheryl B. Goodfriend 






Burton C Plaster 


Thomas R. Beard 




Elizabeth M. Graves 






Lawrence G. Pugh III 


Carl !^. Bonham 




Craig M. Hershkowitz 






Vicki R Rabin 


Paul S. Bradley 




Kenneth Herskowitz 






Andrew P. Rcc» 


Chritaltn T. Brown 




Patrick M. Hunt 






Mark K. Rusenhluum 


John G. Brown 




Paul A. Kircher 






Morris A Sandler 


James H. Cadzow 




l.arry A. I.evick 






David R Schneider 


Zachary A. Casey 




Stephen G. levin 






Robert I. Selhre 


Richard K. Chanon 




Andrew S. Fevine 






Alan R. Siegcl 


Barbara A. Chat? 




Mark J. Lowell 






Joel A. Silbcrman 


Mauri A. Cohen 




John G. Michel 






Samuel R.I. Singer 


Mary L. Couturie 




Joseph J. Mike Jr. 






Elisa J. Slater 


Richard C. Cutchin 




Shervl R. Miller 






Paul D. Sullivan 


Monica A. DeLaPaz 




James C. Mills III 






Gregory B. L'pton 


Daniel M. Epstein 




Susan M. Morgan 






Kent 8. I'tsey 


Crayton A. Fargason Jr. 




Norman C. Nelson Jr. 






Donna Van Colt 


Robert M. Finlaw 




Angela J. Paolini 






Deborah C. Wells 


Michael D. Friedman 




Charles C. Peterson 






Brian C. Wille 


Kevin W. Williams 


Marie M. W 


olfe 






Tau Sigma 


Delta 




Eric V. Aukee 




David E. Hunt 






Bruce S. Lev in 


John H. Conkerlon III 




Kathy A. Kornman 






Clark M. M ley nek 


Brad A. Hastings 




Lloyd E. La Prairie 






Richard K. Phillips 


Kc\in 


E. Wittnam 














Tau Beta P 


• 

1 




Burt A. Adams 




Emile P. lanni 






Philip M. Rickman 


Sonipoon Akomsooniorn 




Kathryn M. Inouye 






Jose A. Rodriguez 


Harr> F. Asmussen 




Micael C. Jackman 






Joseph C. Roman III 


Robert S. B.tgnetio 




Susan M. Kron 






Kevin P. Schoii 


Miles B. Bingham 




Gary S. Lindermmann 






Burgess M. Schuiz 


Brian S. Bourgeois 




Eugen F. May 






Michael K. Silber 


Hugh F. Caflerv 




David C. Mayer 






Alfred M. Simons 


Iroy J. Campione 




KeKin P. McDaniel 






Gary M. Sircus 


James N. Chafe 




J. Blake Moore 






Norma J. Smith 


Iso-Ming Chou 




Hector A. Murra 






Marc J. Starer 


Robert S. Fgerman 




Michael O. Pearcc 






James M. Stelanic 


tdwin P. Fricke Jr 




Juan C. Pere 






Eligio \azquez 


Cierld J. (iianoli 




Lisa T. Perez 






John V Walz Jr 


John C. Hadden 




Robert 1 . Petez 






Joseph E Was Jr 


John 1. Harrington 




Hien Q. Pham 






Dirk Wright 


Bnon P. Heaney 




David .^. Price 






Steven M Vales 




Order of the 


Coif 


Marjorie I-. Allehjch 




David F. Mudgens 






Irj M 1 ong. Jr. 


Martha H. Ayres 




Dorothy S. .laeobs 






Olivia W Martin 


Cherry J, Beysselanee 




Peter S. Julian 






William J. Mize 


1 awrence M. Einhorn 




Ignatz G. Kieler. Ir. 






Andrew Rinker. Jr. 


Maranda V Frit/ 




David J. Krehs 






Mary A Sloan 


IXivid W. (iruning 




Dan A Kusnetz 






Hcnjamm H Ticer 


Anne H Hollon 




Sheila M. 1 anibcrl 






Jaymi B. Zuain 


^ 1 


HHJIHHHII^H^^Hil^HHHHI^^HHHHIHH^HIHB 





Omicron Delta Kappa 



Michael Angerman 
Judith A. Barris 
Kwasi D. Boateng 
Elizabeth A. Boh 
Catherine A. Collat 
Wayne T. Frei 

Andrew D. Wcrlh 



Susan Kalishman 
Lynn D. Maddox 
A. Mark Newman 
Michael J. Schement 
Clifton M. Smart 111 
Kevin Williams 



James J. Wolfson 
Fonda C. Magids 
Joe W. Pitts 111 
Walter L. Smith 
Paul D. Sullivan 
Laura Weber 



Kappa Delta Phi 



Jose Abadin 
Bryant Cohen 
Frank Culicchia 



Michael Dawahare 
Wayne Frei 
William Kirkikis 



Kevin Williams 



Paul McDonald 
Mark Shifke 
Andrew Werth 



Alpha Sigma Lambda 



Tuhin K. Roy 
Marie Ruddermann 
Barbara E. Adams 



Daniel F. Lawless 



Timothy G. Brewster 
Ailcen H. Kennedy 
Virginia Van Wart 



Robert J. McNeil 



Brett J. Berry 
Edward J. Gleason 
Wayne E. Kreider 



Beta Alpha Si 

Bachelor of Science in Management 



Carol L. Beerman Linda S. Goldstein 

Joseph L. Brown. Jr. Howard L. Kat? 

Ellen B. Farber Donn S. Lux 
Nancy L. Wertheimer 



Bridget Eileen Whelan 



Peter J. Nikonovich 
Laurie L. Rozansky 
John F. Weinmann. Jr. 



Andrew D. Abroms 
Mark P. Andrews 
Janet Born 
Lee M. Bressler 
Donald M. Caire 
Wayne S. Clark 
George A. Fioto 
Barbara A. Frausto 
Mary G. Freeman 
Spencer J. Gagnet 



Master of Business Administration 



carol S. Swindle 



Michael V. Galella 
Debabrata Ghosh 
Luis L. Gonzalez 
Brian R. Greenstein 
Eric A. Guenther 
Margaret Gulotta 
Frank B. Jordan 
Ewe C. Lee 

Richard D. M.'Lymann 
Geoffrey T. Marshall 



Anthony Macaluso IV 
Susan L. McCoy 
Kelley G. McLendon 
Brian K. Murray 
Marcia F. Neider 
Linda P. Pinsley 
Eugene F. Pollingue, Jr. 
Amy J. Rosenberg 
James K. Smith 
Patricia L. Stern 



Beta Gamma Sigma 



Carol L. Beerman 
.loscph L. Brown, Jr. 
Mary A. Creekmore 



Bachelor of Science in Management 



Ellen B. Farber 
George M. Gaither 11 
Linda S. Goldstein 



Kathryn V. Jurney 
Donn S. Lux 
Peter J. Nikonovich 



Lori-Beth Perlman 



Bridget E. Whelan 



Mark P. Andrews 
Janet Born 
Andrew L. Crowson 
Randall J. Dalia 
Stephen G. Duncan 
George A. Fioto, Jr. 
Barbara A. Frausto 



Master of Business Administration 



Spencer J. Gagnet 
Susan L. Jannetta 
Marc C. Jonas 
Ewe C. Lee 
Richard D. M. Lyman 
Susan L. McCoy 
Kelley G. McLendon 



Marcia F. Nieder 

Marie D. O'Niell 

Sandra F. Rosenthal 

Bartholomeus A.R.T. Siermann 

Carol S. Swindle 

Marjorie F. Utsey 

Carlos. A. Villanueva 



. ► 


Bi^BiHHHHHHH^Hi^Hiii^HHHHIHHIHri 


Sumrna Cum L 


aude 






Arts and Sciences 




.lames H. C'ad/ow 
Richard K. C'hanon 
Michael I). Friedman 
Steven 1.. Cilorsky 
Kenneth llerskowit/ 

Brian C. Willc 


Patrick M Hunt 
Steven (i 1 eiin 
James C-. Mill- III 
Joes W. Pitts 111 
Burton C. Plaster 

Business 

C .iroi 1 \nnc Bccrm.in 

Engineering 




Bruce J Richards 
Da%id R Schneider 
Robert 1 Sclhrc 
Alan R. Sicgcl 
Gregory B. Upion 


Brian S. Bourgeois 


Matthew 1 Brown 

Newcomb 




Michael O. Pcarcc 


Mauri A. Cohen 
Monica A. Del.aPa/ 


Cheryl B. Goodfriend 
Elizabeth M. Graves 




Sheryl R. Miller 
Susan M. Morgan 


Angela .1. Paolini 








M 


agna Cum 


Laud 


e 




Art and Sciences 




Benjamin D. Bohlmann 
Carl S. Bonham 
Paul S. Bradley 
Christian T. Brown 

Zachary A'.'Cascy 
Daniel M. Epstein 

Kent Bjeiin L'tsey 


Dcvin S. Felman 
Jeffrey S. Fine 
Robert M. Finlaw 
Boris G. Lobo 
Paul A. Kirchcr 
Andrew S. Lcvinc 

Business 




Mark J Lowell 
Joseph J. Mike Jr. 
Norman C. Nelson Jr. 
.Andrew P. Rces 
William A. Schwcnncscn 
Samuel R.T. Singer 


Joseph 1 Brcnsn. Jr. 


Ellen B Farber 




George M. Gailhcr II 


Donn S 1 iix 


Engineering 






J so M. Chou 
Beniamin V. Cody 111 
Pimolral Dulyanant 
Laurie A. Foley 


John C. Hadden 
Andrea R. Lawrence 
Eugene F. May 
David C. Mayer 




Michael S Morse 
Rabah Seffal 
Alfred M Simons 
Marc J. Slarcr 


James M. Stcl'anic 


John 

Newcomb 


Y. Wal/. Jr 




Barbara 1.. Akms 
Eliosa V. AKare/ 
Judith A. Baris 
Beth M. Boston 
Barbara A. Chat/ 
Mary I.. Outurie 
Ellen B. Epstein 

Deborah C Wells 


Ann F Gairing 
Siaccy I . Greenfield 
Patricia A James 
Mary F. Kelly 
Susan B. Lewis 
Melissa A. Nachman 
Aniigoni Pappas 

Marie 


M. Wolfe 


Vicki R Rabin 
Lisa J. Rcilnaucr 
Barbara F. Schumann 
EhsJ J. Slater 
Suzanne E. Smith 
Jody N. Snyder 
Donna L. Van Coll 















Cum Laude 






( 


with 


departiner 


ital [ 


lonors) 








Arts and Sciences 






David A. Barondess 




Frederic T. Halperin 




Terrell H. Mixon 




Mark R. Brinker 




Philip A. Heineman 




Thomas J. O'Conner III 




Jay M. Burstein 




Rene A. LaBruyere II 




Merrill W. Reuter 




Lance B. Davlin 




Christopher F. Lawrence 




David M. Rubin 




John G. Denegre 




Richard J. Leson Jr. 




Timothy M. Stater 




Richard B. Ehret 




Timothy G. Meant 

Newcomb 




Jeffrey K. Walker 




Katherine A. Brucker 




Margarita C. Curras 




Cathleen C. Piazza 




Deborah A. Bynum 




Beborah B. Ginsburg 




Nancy J. Quintero 




Lisa Chaberlain 




Joan A. Herz 




Lauri N. Sussman 




Amy C. Connor 




Karen A. Keys 

Cum Lauc 


ie 


Stacy E. Tyre 








Arts and Sciences 






Jeffrey C. Anderson 




Glenn L. Katz 




Richard D. Ronga 




Sean B. Appleyard 




Ignatz G. Kiefer Jr. 




Mark Keith Rosenbloom 




Thomas R. Beard 




Steven Krieger 




Steven M. Rosoff 11 




Richard Beiner 




Thomas C. Lee Jr. 




John J. Salvaggio 




James J. Berirand 




David G. Lerner 




Morris A. Sandler 




Eric H. Chanko 




Larry A. Levick 




Scott A. Scher 




Mark R. Chudacoff 




Randy S. Lippert 




Michael A. Schmidt 




Richard C. Cutchin 




Gregg Lorberbaum 




SamueJ H. Sharpe 




Donald D. Dietze Jr. 




Gary A.- llucks 




Marc Neir Siegel 




Mark C. Douglas 




Glenn R. Markenson 




Joel A. Silberman 




John E. Duplantier 




Raymond Medina 




Peter C. Sisson 




CraytjOn A. Fargason Jr. 
Bruce Gandle 




Steven C. Meyer 




Peter B. Sloss 






John G. Michel 




Frank M. Sterneck 




Craig S. GMck 




Eric P. Mueller 




Paul D. Sullivan 




Mark S. Goodman 




Richard G. Myers 




Fred C. Taylor 




Rolando G. Guerra Jr. 




Anthony M. Newman 




Michael D. Van Petten 




Robert M. Hagani 


* 


Francis G. Noll 




Thomas B. Wahlder 




Randolph J. Hayes Jr. 




Francis J. Novembre 




Scott T. Whittaker 




Craig M. Hershkowitz 




Charles C. Peterson 




Kevin W. Williams 




Michael T. Jaklitsch 




Lawrence G. Pugh III 

Business 




Alan John Yacoubian 




Cynthia A. Caubarreaux 




Marguerite C. Meyer 




John C. Polero 




Mary A. Creekmore 




Peter J. Nikonovitch 




John G. Weinmann, Jr. 




Linda S. Goldstein 




Lori B. Perlman 

Engineering 




Nancy L. Werlheimer 




Robert S. Bagnetto 




Hugh R. Hemstreet 




Richard Scopp 




Troy J. Campione 




Kathryn M. Inouye 




Mark B. Shadowens 




James N. Chafe 




Kevin D. Marler 




Michael K. Silber 




Michael V. Doran 




Huyen T. Nguyen 




Norma J. Smith 




Johan T. Harrington 




Hien Q. Pham 




Eligio Vazquez 




Jose 


ph E. Was Jr. 


Steven 

Newcomb 


M. Yates 






Phyllis A. D. Andrews 




Cynthia S. Hillman 




Elizabeth D. Radaj 




Susan H. Bates 




Susan G. Kalishman 




Ellen M. Raney 




Sara B. Bauman 




Andrea S. Kams 




Jill E. Rapperport 




Margaret M. Beltz 




Susan K. Kemp 




Jenny E. Reisner 




Elizabeth S. Bierrie 




Nancy L. Kessler 




Susan A. Richey 




Beatrice N. Blake 




Mindy R. Kornberg 




Martha R. E. Robertson 




Margaret R. Broom 




Marilyn F. Kraus 




Julia E. Rosser 




Catherine A. Collat 




Marci L. Levin 




Bonnie J. Schmid 




Barabara C. Romo 




Amy D. Levine 




Cynthia N. Schreiber 




Carey J. Dalton 




Alisa R. Levy 




Deborah L. Scroggins 




Jill L. Farber 




Anne E. Muth 




Taryn V. Shelton 




Mary K. Finocchiaro 




Elizabeth A. O'Brien 




Carol N. Siegel 




Natalie L. Gaganidze 




Joan Optican 




Martha I. Stewart 




Threse J. Guderian 




Laurie Offenberg 




Patricia A. Taylor 




Lydia M. Guillot 




Linda A. Parkhurst 




Lisa Jo Vaughan 




Melinda J. Harvey 




Marian S. Presberg 




Susan L. Warshauer 


384 













Subject Index 



A 



D 



K 



Ac.iilcmlc Ixalk-niL- 10 
AC I 76 
A.lniisviiiiiN JS 
\1 KOIC «') 
AlCI 7(. 

Alph.i l-psil.in I'i 2M) 
Alph.i Ipsilnn I'lii 2f.2 
Alph.i Sicm.i I'hi 261 
Alph.i I. Ill OiiKt;.! 26.1 
Alumni luiiil 46 
.Miinini Rcl.ilioii> 46 
AiK-hiir & Chain Socicly 77 
Aiilhiopol«i:\ Ocp.iitmcnl .'S 
.\ii\lhini; (liics 60. 176 
Ap.ilhs 74 

\ii.hiicL'turc School .10 
Anhitotlviic Scnjlc 77 
Arni.nr.idini;. .loan 167 
•\il l)L-p.iiimcnt -■'4 
■\SH 54. 7K 
\SB IriiM 7^) 
ASCi; 76 
A&S Senate 7S 
Aihk'liL Dcparlmcnt .16 
Aii.liihon Park & Zoo 196 



B 



B.illcl Club 7') 
B.inJ 74 
B.irr.ieud.is 1-16 
Bascb.ill I OS 
B.iskclh.ill-Mcn's 122 
B.i-kcth.ill Women's I2S 
Be.uix Arf. Ball IS6 
Bcl.i 1 hd.i Pi 266 
Bioloux Dep-iruiiL-nl 24 
Bionu-Jie.il tngincLTinj; 2X 
BumiccJical SocicIn ')() 
Bl.ick Arts Week 214 
Bl.ick r^njiinecring Sociel\ X5 
Bo.ir.J ol .•\ijmlnisir.itors 21 
Business Sehool 26 



c 



CACTI'S 70. XO 

Canoe Club 1.16 

Career Pl.inning & Pl.ieemenl 42 

CBI) 194 

Ch.ipm.in. Grah.im 170 

Cheerlea.Jers KM 

Chemic.il I'ngineerini;; 2X 

Che mist r\ 24 

Chi Omega 2S6 

Choir SX. SO 

Circle K SO 

Civil Engineering .10 

Classics nepartmcnl .14 

Club Sports Council XI 

College Repuhlic.ins SI 

Commoijorcs XI 

Competition 6 

Computeri/.ilion 40 

Computer Science Hepl. 

Concerts 164 

Cook. Robert 170 

Counseling Center 42 

Count nnKula 60. 177 

Curriculum 4X 

Curse of the Starving Clas 



40 



Dtiins 22 

Holla K.ipp.i I psilon 267 
Delt.i l.iu Delt.i 26X 
Dvelopmeiit 46 
Dimcola. Al I6S 
Directin •S2 9.1. 20X 
Dorms 226 
Dottnlown 194 
Drinks 202 



[-.arth Science .10 
Economics ncp.irtmeni 26 
Electrical 1 ngineering 2X 
Engineering School 2S 
Engineering Senate X2 
Enuinccring Week 214 
English .12 
Enterl.iinmenl S 



lencing 1.16 
Eialkowska. .lanina 17.1 
Finance Board S2 
Fine Arts Series 172 
Fiscal Responsibility 12 
Football 96 
Fraternity Houses 250 
Fraternity Rush 2.1X 
Fraternity Sports 252 
French Dep.irlment .IS 
French Qu.irtcr 200 
Freshm.in 292 



Ci.illagher 164 
Geologv Dep.irtmcnl .10 
Goll 1.14 

GraiJu.itc Siinlcnts .152 
Gradu.ition 16. .161 
Greek Week 244 
Grocery 2.1(1 
Gvmn.isiics 1.19 



H 



175 



II. units 196 

Headlines 146 

Mistorv Dcpirtment .12 

Hockey 1.17 

Holder Dance Company 17.1 

Homecoming 182 

Hullabaloo X2 



IEEE S.I 
IFC 25S 
Ins Outs 1X4 
lntcrnation.il Week 214 
Intramur.il Ch.impions 144 
lntr.imur.il Ollice .16 
Invohement 4 
Italian Department .IX 



.lamb.il.iya X.I 

.in/? & Hcril ago FoMival 204 

Jorseys 2XK 

Jesus Christ Superstar 176 

.luniors .112 

.IV A .IX. .120 



Kappa Alpha 271 
Kappj Alpha Thcia 272 
Kappa Kappa Gamma 274 
Kappa Sigma 273 
Karate Club 137 



L 



Lacrosse 1 16 
LASA 83 
Laundry 230 
Law School 26 
Leadership 2 
Lectures 170 
Legal Aid 84 
Library 40 

Literary Magazine 84 
Little Sisters 246 



M 



M.ir.ithon 216 

Marceau. Marcel 172 

Mardi Gras IXX 

Math Department 26 

Mechanical Engineering 28 

Media 56 

Media Board X4 

Modern Dance Club 52. 85 

MROTCS9 

Mullcr. Robert 171 

Music Department 34 



N 



Newcomb Senate 85 
Nineteen Eights Four 61. 174 
NROTC89 



o 



Omiiipolont Providers 66 
One Canal Place 194 
Orienteering 139 



Panhellenic 259 
Parachute 141 
Paslorius. Jaeo 168 
Phi Gamma Delta 264 
Phi Kappa Sigma 2S4 
Philosophv 34 
Phi Mu 285 
Physical Education .16 
Physical Plant 44 
Phvsics 24 
Pi Beta Phi 276 
Pi Kappa Alpha 277 
Pledging 242 
Po-Boys 224 
Political Science 32 
Pretenders 165 
Psychology 24 
Public Policv 32 



R 



Registrar s Ollice 42 
Research 24 
Resident .Advisors 66 

.Alumnae Hall 88 

Bullcr 86 

Irbv laic 86 

JL 87 

Johnston 86 



Monroe 87 

Pjllrrson 88 

Phcip* 87 

Sharp 88 

Warren 88 

Zemmutay 88 
RcMdcnlial Lilc Dcpi 44 
RcMjcniijI Living 14 
Road lrip» 218 
Rolling Slonn 166 
ROFC 89 
Rugby 118 
RuMian Ocpartmcni 38 



Sailing 1 14 

Scuba 140 

Seniors 322 

Senior Week 362 

Sigma Alph-i Pp^ilon 278 

Sigma Alpha Mu 279 

Sigm.1 Chi 282 

Sigma Delta Tau 280 

Sigma Nu 28! 

Soccer-Mons 90 

Soccer- Women'* 142 

Society of Petroleum Engineer* 90 

Sociology 40 

Sophomores 304 

Sororiiv Rush 240 

Spanish Dcpanmeni 38 

Spring Festival 213 

Student Activities 42 

Student Foundation 68. 91 

Student Services 42 

Superfoit 182 

Swimming 120 



Tau Epsilon Phi 283 

Telephones 162 

Icnnis-Men's 132 

Tennis- Women's 1.30 

TEMS 228 

TGIF 180 

Theatre liepartmcnt 40 

1 heal re Productions 60. 174 

loots & Ihc Mavtals 165 

Track 112 

TUCP 64. 90 

TUCP lech Staff 92 

Tulanc Engineering Society 91 

Tulanians 91 

7LVAC9; 



Video Cra/c 178 
Vietnam War Stones |7| 
Vollevball 106 



w 



W indom. W ilium 173 
Women's Forum 92. 212 
WriU. 62.93 



You're a Gm>d Man. Charlie 
Brovkn6L 175 



Zela Beta lau 269 
Zctj Psi 270 



385 



/\ 



Jose Abadin 87, 158 

Christopher Abbot 304 

Jonathan Abelman 304 

Timothy Aboh 352 

David Aboud 282, 322 

David Abraham 91 

David Abrahamson 89, 322 

Daniel Abrams 292 

Kenneth Abrams 312 

Thomas Abrams 304 

Louie Abramson 260, 292 

Sandra Abreu 304 

Kippy Abroms 30 

Michael Abt 269 

Mazin Abu-Ghazalah 83, 

322 

Kenneth Ackerman 260, 304 

William Acomb 267 

Sandra Adam 89 

Burt Adams 76 

John Adams 139 

Ronald Adams 282 

Regina Adams 42, 80 

Terry Adirim 79 

Scott Adler 322 

Peter Abudbato 273, 352 

Scott Agran 269 

Carolyn Agresti 272 

Sara Agresti 253, 272 

Jonathan Agri 232 

Ramin Ahmadi 312 

Asma Ahmed 312 

Robin Aibel 322 

Mary Aicklen 286, 322 

Bill Akers 271,312 

Barbara Akins 322 

Maria Alamo 322 

Robert Albanesi 137 

David Albert 260 

Nanette Albert 304 

Peter Albert 273 

James Albrecht 277 

Susie Albright 272, 292 

Kevin Alderson 267 

Brenda Alexander 292 

Donna Alexander 272 

Linda Alexander 292 

Marc Alexander 93, 281 

Ross Alexander 270 

Timothy Alford 312 

Eileen Allan 276, 312 

Verlinda Allen 85, 304 

Stuart Alphaugh 322 

Abdulrahman Al-Sharif 322 

Ala Al-Sharif 322 
Dara Altshuler 274 
Eloisa Alvarez 78,322 

Jose Alvarez 352 
Brian Alworth 139 
William Alworth 24 

Jon Amberson 278 
Carl Ambrose 97 
Elizabeth Amdur 130, 
286, 312 

Robert Amend 89, 322 
Berit Amlie 120, 276 
Charles Anderson 281 
Genell Anderson 322 
Jeffrey Anderson 89, 322 
Jerome Anderson 40 
Sarah Anderson 276, 322 
William Anderson 304 
William Anderson 304 
Scott Andres 281 
Karen Andressen 286 



E. Wyllys Andrews 38 
Michael Andrews 268 
Phyllis Andrews 80, 
92, 320 

Vincent Andrews 320 
Nancy Anfanger 93 
John Angeloa 97 
Michael Angerman 90, 
269, 312 

Keith Ansley 77, 89, 322 
Laura Applebaum 280, 304 
Sean Appleyard 80 
Joha Argenti 268 
EKzabeth Argus 268, 292 
Enrique Arias 281, 322 
L, Arkanese 130 
Michael Armitage 262 
Douglas Armstrong 283, 304 
Mary Armstrong 80, 139, 
286, 304 

Stephen Armstrong 278 
Marcia Arnheim 280 
Amy Arno 261, 292 
Shirley Arnold 322 
Susan Arnold 286, 304 
Deborah Aronoff 261, 304 
Andrea Arons 322 
Seth Aronson 292 
Ann Arthur 38 
Christine Arthur 276 
Ellen Artopoeus 136 
Philip Artz 323, 367 
Scooter Akekton 120, 292 
Barry Ashe 352 
Nevin Ashe 283 
Harry Asmussen 76, 323 
Ergin Atimtay 28 
Lou Ann Atlas 54,71 , 
78,286, 323 
Dora Atwater 286, 312 
Eric Aukee 80, 323 
Roy Averback 24 
Michael Ault 263, 323 
Scott Averbuch 269 
Frederick Axelrod 78, 269 
Tracie Aycox 286 



B 



Youssef Baalbaki 312 
Daniel Babineau 242, 264 
Cynthia Bacher 286 
Ingrid Bachmann 323 
Amy Bader 142, 292 
Bradford Baff 323 
Joanne Bagley 304 
Gina Bagneris 292 
Robert Bagnetto 312 
Gene Bagot 104 
Roy Baham 112, 292 
Edward Baharet 323 
Gary Bailard 40 
John Bailey 93, 
278, 292 

Katherin Bailey 352 
Lloyd Bailey 323 
Robin Bailey 286 
Jerry Baker 97 
Karen Baker 276, 292 
Tracy Baker 266 
William Balch 292 
Toby Baldinger 156, 280 
Jodie Baldwin 285 
Leland Baldwin 274 
Robert Ball 292 
Tahanya Ballard 285, 312 
Christopher Ballenger 264 



Ronald Ballestas 279 
Steven Ballinger 268 
Bryan Ballot 79 
Michael Ballotti 79 
Paul Ballou 292 
David Balsam 264 
Barbara Balser 82 
Faustina Balthazar 304 
Darryn Band 281 
Noreen Barbella 312 
Mariam Barber 120 
Samuel Barber 89 
Robert Barbero 266 
Andrew Barclay 273 
Denise Bardas 312 
Dori Barenholtz 334 
Michael Baricev 282 
Judith Barris 85, 

182,261, 323 
James Barkey 97 
Barbara Barletta 34 
Eugenia Barnard 274, 292 
Scott Barnard 320 
Alice Barnes 274 
Teresa Barnes 272 
Tracy Barnes 292 
Bradley Barnhill 268 
John Baron 34 
David Baroness 80, 
88,323 

Bradford Barr 282, 323 
Gregory Barr 250, 
258, 282, 304 
Jessie Barr 274 
Luis Barrero 304 
Anne Barrett 272 
Diana Barrett 292 
Kimberly Barrett 87, 304 
Errol Barron 30 
Virginia Barron 276 
Juen Barroso 38 
Taylor Barry 292 
Todd Barry 120 
Angela Bartholomew 89, 
285, 292 

Pamela Bartholomew 292 
Denise Bartizal 272, 292 
Matthew Bartlett 282, 312 
Edward Bases 260 
Peggy Basic 104, 323 
Harry Bass 269, 323 
Elias Bassan 323 
Nessim Bassan 83 
Christina Basso 272, 304 
Richard Bates 120, 277 
Susan Bates 86, 286 
Bryan Batt 267, 292 
Jay Batt 253 
John Bauer 79, 91, 270 
Kurt Bauke 312 
Sara Bauman 46, 
85, 182,212 
Daniel Baumanr 304 
Bruce Baumgardner 1 16, 304 
Curt Bayham 17 
Neil Beals90, 312 
Jonathan Spangler 267 
Jorge Bean 304 
Erica Beaner 80 
John Beary 89 
Paul Beattv 90. 323 
Charles Beck 28 
Norman Beck 266, 304 
Lee Becker 40 
Theresa Becke 323 
Walter Becker 352 
Carol Beerman 280, 323 
Janie Beers 42 
Jeffrey Behr 281.292 



Christopher Balaire 273, 

304 

Becky Belford 285 
David Bell 268, 292 
Desmond Bell 277, 323 
Douglas Bell 271 
Jodi Bell 280 
Michael Bell 323 
John Bellan 271 
Georganne Beller 142, 292 
Mark Benard 40 
Howard Bendell 260 
John Bendernagel 267 
Mary Bendernagel 272, 323 
Elizabeth Benhoff 286, 312 
Michelle Benitez 293 
Erica Benner 293 
Laura Bennett 276 
Leland Bennet 42, 82 
Jeffrey Bentley 263 
Eric Benzer 323 
Erik Berg 323 
Andrew Berger 264 
Martin Berger 120, 

293, 312 

Scott Berger 175 
Cynthia Berglund 272 
Alan Berk 293 
Shari Berke 285 
Michal Berkowitz 269, 312 
Steve Berkowitz 260 
William Bermingham, 284 
John Bernat 323 
Christian Bernegger 282 
Daniel Bernstein 269 
Harry Bernstein 282 
Judith Bernstein 304 
Lynn Bernstein 261 
Nancy Bernstein 323 
Rebecca Bernstein 261, 293 
Donna Bernstock 304 
Thmas Beron 267 
Portia Berrey 240, 

241,272 

Edwin Berry 312 
Jeanne Bertin 323 
James Bertrand 323 
Charles Bethell 267 
Stacey Bialkin 285, 293 
Raul Biancardi 79 
William Bie271 
Irving Biff 293 
Kenneth Bigg 320 
William Bilden 266 
Elana Bildner 280 
Stephen Bilkis 260 
Caroline Biller 324 
Ina Bilodeau 24 
David Binder 271, 324 
Miles Bingham 80, 312 
Kathy Birdwell 106 
Kimberlie Birdwell 272 
Betsy Birnbaum 280 
Jeffrey Birnbaum 260, 324 
Michael Biunno 80, 283 
Elizabeth Black 285 
Melissa Black 80, 293 
Mitzie Black 285, 304 
George Blackwell 278, 324 
Leigh Ann Blackwell 259, 

276 

Carolyn Blaine 312 
Bill Blair 281 
Beatrice Blake 80 
Beatriz Blanco 83, 324 
Melissa Blanco 48 
Particia Blanco 293 
Andrew Blankenau 80, 293 
Karen Blankenbaker 80, 



386 



Index 



2K5, 304 
Idcl Hl.niks .12(1 
Kobcrl Hk-cliMi.m 2('l) 
W.ilicr Bk-sscv M) 
1.1111,11.1 Hloch .120 
IVu-r Hlooiii 2(i(i 
I)i;inc BloDiiibcrj; XI, 
\M). .3 12 

I\imcl;i Bkuvcn .305 
Micah Blunt 122 
Tluimas Bkitc 79. 293 
Ku.isi BiKitcng 312 
t)li;.i B.ibadilla 312 
Kcllu- Bohbitl 286. 324 
Riilu-il BocoL-k 76, 266 
I'.ilncia Bocrncr 312 
flins Bogar X2. 92 
R.kIu Bogdaii 34 
CMilhi.i Bogin 324 
1 ii/abclh Bnh 276 
l.inda Boharinon 10, 286, 
304. 312 

Benjamin Bohlmann 268. 
324 

la in 10 Bolch 293 
Martin Boles 120 
Albert Bolton 91. 
28 1 . 30.S 

John Bolton 293 
Roth Bolvig 274 
William Bond 120 
John Bonds 293 
Carl Bonham 271 
Miguel Bonini 3 13 
Stephen Bontempo 76 
.Susan Bontlv 89. 324 
Paul Bookman 87. 324 
Norman Boothby 34 
Catherine Boquet 83. 
91.313 

Robert Borah 91. 270 
Aldo Borges 313 
Janet Born 313 
Stu Borne 81. 137 
Marian Bose 142 
Beth Boston 324 
Geri Bosworth 276 
Karen Botnick 240. 324 
Lori Botnick 324 
Lisa Botos 79 
John Battaro 87. 324 
Ceasar Bo t tone 282 
M.irguerile Bougerc 30 
Keith Boulet 324 
Mitehell Boult 282 
Brian Bourgeois 89 
Frederick Bourgeois 80 
Mark Bourne 293 
Mark Bourne 293 
Katheryn Boustany 130 
St.iees Boutee 285 
Dennis Boutillier 93 
Sean Bo wen 282 
Patricia Bowers 253 
William Bowers 264, 293 
Charles Bowie 293 
Ann Bowman 313 
Jerald Bowman 281 
Ke\in Bovd 97 
Favth Bovkin 293 
Jim Boyle 97 
Nicholas Bo/os 92 
Blake Bracado 91 
Julia Br.ickenridge 305 
Alan Bracket! 268. 323 
Marv Bradham 313 
Eric BradlcN 8 1 
Mak Bradley 260 
Monique Bradlc\ 313 
Paul Bradlev 324 



D.iniel Hucholt/ 79. 264 
.ioyce Budowsky 285 
AlanBulbin 260 
Sabiino Bunks 63. 

84. 93. 217. 324 
Beth Bunten 293 
Anthons Buras 136 
S.I rim ha Buras 293 
1 isa Burehard 293 
Donna Burger 34 
Schul/ Burges 3 13 
Theresa Burke 324 
Michelle Burkett 78. 

85,92, 285 
James Burks 8 
(ieorge Burnett 262 
Kelly Burnett 116 
Karen Burnett 305 
Mike Burnett 1 17 
Charles Burns 293 
Frederick Burns 268.313 
Harriette Burns 272, 324 
Paul Burns 313 
Henrv Burrell 76 
Charies Burris 324 
Bernard Burst 97 
Jav Burstein 134, 

135, 137 
David Burt 269, 

320, 325 

Mary Burton 272 
Jeffrey Bush 293 
Lydia Butler 285 
Lilian Butterman 280, 

293 

Reginald Butts 97 
John Bu/iak 89. 92 
Nancy Byck 261.293 
Larrv Byers 24 
Megan Byrd 85. 313 
Linda Byron 325 



c 



Andrea Cabell 85. 
286. 313 

Hugh Caffcrv 77, 
82.90. 325 
John Caffrey 267 
Derek Cagnolatti 104. 
325 

Donna Cahill 286 
Eve Cahill 285 
Robert Caire 76, 313 
Hope Caldwell 325 
Kennth Caldwell 79, 
293 

William Calwell 284 
Ruth Calhoun 274 
Dawn Callawav 286 
Daniel Callen 120 
Stanely Calvert .305 
Nina Camacho 63. 305 
Susanne Cambrc 246 
Richard Cameron 293 
Sabrina Cameron 325 
Christopher Campbell 277 
N'olncv Campbell 263. 287 
Peter Campfield 313 
Troy Campione 325 
Fernando Campo 83 
Anton Cangelosi 263 
Barry Cantin 293 
Jane Cantin 325 
Doric Capsis 273 
Katv Carawav 93 
John Carden 293 



Allison Brandt 177. 

272. 324 
Eva Branisa 274 
John Brasher 278 
Lee Brauer 277 
Lisii Bra/el 280 
Linda Brcggin 261 
James Bremer 89 
Howard Brenner 260 
Jodi Brenner 293 
Lee Bressler 269. 

.304. 352 

Marv Brett 82. 304 
John Brettel 293 
Joseph Brewer 267 
1 racev Brice 274 
Harvey Bricker 38 
Victoria Bricker 38 
L\ nn Brien 42 
Tod Briggs 89 
Bcrnice Bright 293 
Gwen Bright 324 
Mark Brinker 260. 324 
Br\an Brinkman 8. 

177. 313 

Leon Brisbin 324 
Dagobut Brito 48 
Galo Brito 293 
Alice Brittin 320 
Christopher Bri//olara 139 
James Brocato 313 
Joseph Brockhoff 293 
Harvey Brod/ki 324 
Jeff Broekman 104 
Daniel Broh-Kahn 305 
Kvle Brooks 116 
P.J. Brooks 116 
Margaret Broom 324 
Brands Broome 254. 

274. 293 
Leslie Broome 86, 

280, 324 

Douglas Brophy 293 
Catherine Brosman 38 
Gerald Broussard 97 
Eileen Browcr 81 
Bradley Brown 313 
C, Michelle Brown 286. 

305 

Christian Brown 267 
Eli Brown 305 
Elizabeth Brown 305 
Elliot Brown 85 
J. Rogert Brown 38 
Joseph Brown 281 
Peter Brown 281 
Peter Brown 324 
Ross Brown 260. 293 
Scott Brown 91. 

137. 268. 282 
Stephanie Brown 280 
Ste\en Brown 269 
l.ivlor Brown 313 
Michael Browne 293 
Stephen Browne 352 
Gail Brownfield 320 
Robert Bruce .30 
Katherine Brucker 28. 

304, 324, 80 
Geri Bruckner 293 
Ann Briider 106 
W illiani Brunilicld 38 
Da\id Bruner .305 
Marco Brunicclli 293 
Dennis Bryant 97 
Kenneth Bubes 242. 

258. 277. 287 
SaUatore Buccino 24 
James Buchanan 34 
Mary Buchanan 79 



Jennifer Carl 272 
Lynn Carley 285 
Alanc C"arKon 286 
Jennifer Carlton 293 
Traccv Carllon 240 
Jill Carmcll 21. 335 
(.aurencc Carmichacl 281 
Hal Carney 34 
James Carnlcy 268, 325 
Tenley Carp 187. 
274. 293 

Charles Carr 263. 305 
Camille Carrere 76 
Luis Carri/alcs 293 
Kevin Carroll 264. 305 
l.inda Carroll 38 
Robin Carronski 293 
Ann Carry 305 
Lucille Carson 85. 274 
Howard Carter 122 
Michael Caruso 90. 
293. 305 

John Carwic 258. 
271. 293 

Cyprian Casadaban 305 
Rose Casanova 313 
Maria Casas 293 
Michael Case 78. 269 
Kevin Casey 305 
Thomas Ca'shel 278 
Douglas Cash man 89. 305 
Richard Cashman 89. 305 
Leslie Castay 80 
Diana Caialano9l. 325 
Paul Catanese 97 
Christopher Cathcarl 266 
Daniel Catlelt 284 
Cynthia Caubarreaux 325 
James Causey 93 
.Antonia Cebrian 313 
Michael Centurv 283. 325 
Lisa Chaiklin 293 
Lian Chair 294 
Katharine Chamberlain 274 
Lis.1 Chamberlain 272. 325 
Da\id Chambliss24 
Wendell Chambliss 305 
Gulrajaney Changdur 294 
Deborah Chandler 294 
Eric Chanko 325 
Richard Chanon 78. 269 
Holley Chant 274 
Susan Chapin 48 
Perrv Chapman 262 
Lisa'Chascn .305 
Barbara Chat/ 325 
Edgar Chauvin 271 
Richard Cheadle 325 
Betty Chen 305 
Connie Chen 325 
Ingrid Chen .305 
Loren/o Chen 326 
Donald Chencv 270 
Philip Cherry 270 
Stephen Chesnut 313 
Kimberlv Chewning 305 
Joseph Chi .V15 
Bernadette Chiasson 313 
John Chilton 278. 313 
Lias id Chin 89. 325 
Richard Chin 268. 326 
Wah Chin 326 
Stuan Chirls 283 
Dollv Chisholm91 
Arthur Cholodofsky 294 
Brenda Choos 280 
Jade Chow 326 
Joseph Chow 326 
Mark Chudacoff 326 
Wendv Chukcrman 326 



lnd^x 



387 



Elizabeth Churchill 272, 
326 

James Churchill 271 
Tony Cibello 17 
Andrew Citrin 273 
Eugene Cizek 30 
James Clark 263, 313 
Kenneth Clark 305 
Robert Clark 77 
C. Clay 130 
Margaret Cleary 274, 
305 

Michael Cleary 271, 
326 

Marilyn Clements 276 
Andrew Clemetson 313 
Howard Clerv 262 
Christopher Clifford 294 
George Clifford 281 
Brodie Cobb 267 
Alex Cobo 327 
David Code 77, 
82,91 

Karen Cofield 77, 
82,91.327 

Andrew Cohen 283, 327 
Bryant Cohen 78, 
258, 268, 327 
Gary Cohen 294 
Gary Cohen 78 
Jeffrey Cohen 260 
Joel Cohen 260 
Mauri Cohen 78, 
182, 261, 367 
Melissa Cohen 86, 
91,313 

Rachel Cohen 294 
Richard Cohen 277, 327 
Susan Cohen 320 
Bonnie Cohn 280, 294 
John Cohn 294 
Monique Cohn 272 
Stewart Cohn 269 
Cedric Coleman 17 
Christie Coleman 284 
Randel Colen 269, 313 
Steven Coletti 91, 294 
Catherine CoUat 85, 
261, 327 
Glay Collier 305 
Arthur Collins 305 
Charles Collins 90, 
112, 327 

Jeanne Collins 61, 285 
William Colomb 294 
Craig Colomes 267 
Richard Colon 262 
Wilford Colongue 30 
Kathy Coman 274 
Eleanor Comer 28. 
57,83,285, 305 
Christopher Comfort 327 
Carla Conaway 87, 
90,263, 313 

Willian Conchewski 327 
Susan Cone 61. 
91,285, 305 
Rhonda Coner 89 
James Conklin 327 
Kevin Connel 277, 327 
Christopher Connelly 89, 
279 

David Connelly 273 
Pierre Conner 273 
Thomas Connolly 282 
Lois Conrad 49 
Daid Constance 327 
Richard Conte 104 
George Coyne 82 
Peter Cook 269 



Robert Cook 34 
William Cook 79, 117 
Rodney Cooke 97, 112 
Christopher Cooper 80 
Lindsey Cooper 1 12 
Owen Cooper 262 
Ronald Coopersmith 283 
Lawrence Copeland 97 
Maxine Coppersmith 261 
Melissa Corcoran 285, 
294 

Bernice Corman 313 
Melvin Cormier 97 
Abner Cornwell 273. 
313 

Thomas Correia 279 
Barbara Cortinez 139, 
327 

Cesar Corzantes 294 
Dimetry Cossich 352 
Joyce Cossich 313 
Colleen Costelo 274 
Passalacque Cot 294 
John Cottingham 273 
Quintary Courtney 278, 
327 

Mary Louise Coutourie 327 
Alicia Cousins 327 
Harvey Cox 97 
John Cox 271 
Gay Craft 79 
Steve Craft 79 
Wendy Crandell 285 
Elizabeth Cravens 272, 
305 

Timothy Crawford 294 
Mary Creek 327 
Christopher Creedon 294 
Gerard Creedon 320 
Rodney Crevoiserat 282 
Anne Crews 274, 327 
Michael Criscito 283 
Charles Crockett 95, 294 
Christopher Croly 294 
James Cronvich 28 
William Crooks 260 
Jacob Cross 80, 313 
Robert Grosser 91 
Frank Crothers 38 
Paul Crow 97 
Andrew Crowder 281, 294 
Bradley Crown 281, 
294, 313 

Lori Crowson 61 
Timothy Cruger 278, 294 
Ricardo Cuchetto 89 
Timothy Culvahouse 30 
Vicki Culver JJ3 
Jeanne Cummings 320 
George Cummins 38 
Cheryl Cunningham 259, 
286, 305 

Joseph Cunningham 82, 
90, 327 

Kyle Cunningham 97 
Margarita Curras 80, 328 
Henrietta Currier 320 
Amy Curris 285, 328 
Deborah Curry 294 
Guy Curry 271 
Laurie Curry 80 
Corre Curtice 286 
David Curtis 328 
Leah Curtis 305 
Richard Cutchin 87, 
328 

Daniel Cutlett 293 
George Curtis 328 
James Curtis 328 
Robert Czochara 79 



D 



Ragnhild Daasvand 286 
Rachel Dasey 91, 285 
Lawrence Dachowski 24 
Daniel Daddario 116, 268 
Terrance Daffin 97 
Kathleen Dahill 80 
Carolyn Daigre 77, 82 
Brian Daley 328 
David Dalia 352 
Frank Dalia 30 
Cheryl Dalpossal 177 
Carey Dalton 328 
Judith Dalton 272 
John Daly 271 
Donna damico 313 
Kathrun D'Amico 89 
Gene D'Amour 30 
Elizabeth Dana 80, 274 
Gregory Dandright 313 
Terry D'Angelo 328 
Anthony Daniel 320 
Kelly Daniel 274 
Andrew Daniels 328 
Georffrey Daniels 284 
Patty Dannemiller 93 
David Daponte 282 
Yvette Dapremont 328 
D.J. Darensbourg 24 
Lisette Darmstadter 285, 

305 

S.C. Das 30 
Andy Davis 120 
Kenneth Davidov 281, 

328 

Lawrence David ow 260 

Malcolm Davidow 294 
John Davies 260 

William Davies 281 

Andrew Davis 294 

Bradley Davis 305 

Caecillia Davis 34 

Cesnie David 285 

Clair Davis 268 

Dave Davis 38 

David Davis 294 

Dawn Davis 254. 275 

Donna Davis 328 

Felicia Davis 274 

Heidi Davis 272, 305 

Marline Davis 38 

Mark Davis 305 

Mark Davis 260 

Moss Davis 258, 278 

Ralph Davis 122 

Ronald Davis 97 

Thomas Davis 277 

Walter Davis 273 

Floyd Davison 328 

Michael Dawahare 258, 
278 

Fredereick Day 254, 
255, 281 

James Day 263 

Patricia Dayton 285 

Robert Deal 283 

Lawrence DeBuys 252, 
273 

Rhett DeBuys 273 

Almir deCampos Bruenti 38 

John Decell 294 

Lawrence De Buys 273, 
352 

Almar Decampos 38 

John Decell 294 

Ronald Deck 24 



Susen Decker 142, 
285. 328 

William Decker 352 
Alain Dedelva 313 
Don Deford 294 
Gerry Deegan 136 
Kenneth Degot 268 
Wendy Dehan 276 
Jose De LA Fuente 328 
Anag De La Fuente 267 
Lourdes De LA Garza 294 
Carol Delahunty 79 
Monica De U Paz 328 
Tanya De LA Vergne 286 
Robert Deleskiewicz 305 
Christine Delgado 294 
Patricia De Los Heros 83 
Gary Delph 122 
Peter Demb 328 
Theodore Demuth 34 
John Denegre 267 
Michael Depaul 262, 305 
Monique Dequay 81 
Sarah Derr 85, 
276, 328 

Lloyd Desatnick 269 
Lauren Dessommes 274, 
305 

Edward Deutsch 281 
Ome DeVallee 79 
Mark Diamond 83 
Seldon Dickinson 284 
Jane Dickson 274 
Richard Diehl 278 
Mary Dietrich 285, 
328 

Donald Dietze 328 
Rami Dievassi 93 
Jeffrey Dilallo281 
John Dilkey 34 
James Dillard 278,294 
Charles Dillehay 305, 
313 

William Dillingham 28, 
83, 89, 294, 304 
Douglas Dillon 271 
Patrick Dillon 313 
Damon Dimauro 320 
Mindy Dimenstien 280 
George Dimitri 273 
Maja Dimitrijevic 274, 
305 

Glenn Dismukes 80 
Stephen Dixon 1 16 
Zachary Dixon 17 
Jay Dlugin91 
Gloria Dobbs 276 
Judith Dodd 320 
Laurie Dollin 261, 305 
Sophie Don 142 
Mark Donachie 262, 328 
Kevin Donahoe 270, 328 
Michael Donald 328 
Andrew Donnelly 87, 26 
William Donohoe 269 
Lanette Donovan 305 
Michael Doran 328 
Brian Dorfman 294 
Dennis Dorsey 278 
Nathaniel Dorsey 1 12 
Timothy Dorsey 77 
Karl Doss 76,313 
Burgin Dossett 77, 
78, 263 

William Dossett 267 
Brian Douglas 97, 101 
James Douglass 139 
Jean Dovel 305 
Geselle Dover 40 
Margaret Downing 276 



188 



5 Index 



Jackie Dragiin 212 
Robert Drake 2K 
Ann Draper 2S6, 32« 
Deborah Dratlel 34 
Kris Dreisker 276 
Nanev Drever .105 
Ann Drutlner 2S5. .■^06 
Michelle Diihee 285. 287 
Morev Diibelier 1 16 
(ierald Dubilier .106 
Michael Diibow 294 
Fran Dubrow 8.1, 85. 
9.1. 240. 261. .128 
Reginald Duke 122 
Steven Dukes 87 
Pimolrat Dulyanant 328 
l.orena Dumas 81. 291 
Michael Dummet 294 
.Sharon Dumond 85, 294 
William Duncan 294 
.lanis Dunlap 24 
Kenneth Dunlap 277 
Charles Dunn 97 
David Dunn 304 
•Icnnifcr Dunn 57, 83, 
84, 223, 285, 313 
.lohn Dunn 294 
Peter Dunn 97 
Michael Dunne 120, 294 
Craig Dupleix 273, 306 
Frances Durcan 276 
Michael Durden 264 
Timothv Durst 77, 
264, 3l'3 

Kent Dussom 263, 294 
Kimberly Dutton 272 
Marc Du\oisin 28 
Paul Duvoisin 83 
.lames Dwver 282 
Cathleen Dye 79 
.lames Dyer 278 



E 



Clyde Eads 122, 262 
Tamela Eady 294 
Marv Eagan 274 
Elaine Eagle 285 
Carolvn Earl 91, 

286, .128 

Edmond Eberle 313 
Mont Echols 268, 294 
Mark Eckerle 93 
William Eckerl 268 
.Icanine Eckholdt 40 ■ 
Michael Edell 139 
Bruce Edelman 313 
Sherrie Edelman 261 
Dame! Edmislon 89 
Ed Edmonson 38 
Anthony Edwards 328 
Elizabeth Edwards 81 
Peter Edwards 2 
Robert Egerman 269 
Richard Ehret 329 
Richard Eisenberg 283 
Rod Eisenberg 78, 

269, 306 

Sharon Filer 272, 306 
I eslie Ellinger 328 
Frank Elliott 91 
Priscilla Ellis 328 
Wade Elmore 97 
Audrey Elrod 328 
Ghassan El-Solh 352 
Eugene Ely 278, 

294,313 



Adam i:iyaeh.ir 306 
Catherine Emanuelson 85 
259, 276 

Robert Fmmick 294 
Samuel I'morv 306 
David Engel 262 
David Engles 328 
Elizabeth Fngman 286 
Harry Ensley 24 
Daniel Epstein 269 
Elizabeth Epstein 294 
Ellen Epstein 28, 

182, 280, 286,328 
Greg Epstein 175 
Jeff Epstein 260 
Rachel Epstein 320 
Robert Erbs 306 
Elizabeth Erdreich 276 
Roger Er\in 248 
Irving Escalante 80 
Andres Escubnar81. 

139. 313 

Ramon Escriba 328 
Karen Eslinger 1 20 
Trina Espinola 79, 328 
Mr. Ed Esposito 83. 

184, 185, 313 
Erica Esquisel 328 
Carlos Esteve 320 
Jan Esthus 80, 306 
Suzanne Etcheverry 263, 

306 

Lucy Etheridge 294 
Sanford Etheridge 34 
Harold Etheringlon 140 
Arlene Etzig 306 
Vic Eumont 97 
Isabel Evans 306 
Susannah Evans 274 
Gretchen Everett 286 
Jeanine Ewari 306 
Allison E.xby 328 
Alan Exkovich 304 



F 



John Fahsbender 77 
Jane Faia 272, 328 
Osvaldo Fajardo 313 
Robert Falvey 48 
Ellen Farber 328 
Jill Farber 328 
Cray ton Fargason 328 
Paul Farinella 80 
Jill Farker 328 
Robert Farley 294 
Jack Farmer 328 
Joseph Farrell 328 
Kathryn Farrell 142 
Sarah Fasterling 306 
Alexander Fedoroff 263 
Michael Feduccia 97, 313 
Kim Feigin 280 
Paul Feinberg 260 
Da\id Feinstein 306 
Meyer Feldberg 12 
Edward Feldman 282 
Gail Feldman 86 
Mark Feldman 269, 330 
Samuel Feldman 269, 313 
Mark Felcer 26S 
Richard Feller 264, 272 
De\in Felman 330 
Jay Felser 282. 295 
Stephen Felt on 260. 3.10 
.UiMiis 1 ennel 92. 93. 
314 
Sharon Fenno 272 



Sheila Fcnion 12 
John Fern 281 
Jaime Fernandez 314 
Steve Ferrando 89. 283 
Luis Ferrer .106 
Francis Ferrie 38 
Joan Fcrro 48 
Tia Ferrouillet 85 
Christopher Fesia 295 
Adrienne Fetkowitz 276 
Bruce Fieken 268 
Edward Field 278 
Jennifer Field 286 
Edgar Fields 90, 3.10 
Glen Filippone 330 
Ronald Filson .10 
Debra Fine 156, 
280, 314 

Jeffrey Fine 269, 330 
Leslie Fine 286. .106 
Michael Fine 283 
Scott Fine 269 
Sheila Fine 81 
Jami Fineberg 295 
Paul Fineberg 258 
Jacqueline Finger 280 
Keith Finger 283 
Margaret Fink 330 
Robert Fink 295 
Kurt Finke 88 
Victoria Finke 80. 306 
Leslie Finkel 1.19 
Leslie Finkelstein 295. 
291,85 

Brent Finley 271 
Joseph Fiscar 330 
John Fischer 38 
Joseph Fischer 273. 
97 

Simone Fischer 38 
Caroline Fish 306 
Albert Fisher 88 
John Fisher 269 
Michael Fisher 3 14 
Alison Fishman 330 
Erie Fitch I 16 
Paul Fitch 3.10 
Bart Fitzgerald 97 
Brian Fitzpatrick 314. 
271 

Jamie Flaxman 263. 295 
Kathv Fleck 79.85 
286 

Lisa Fleck 306 
Paul Fleck 270. .106 
Pamela Fleming 272 
William Fletcher 80. 
3.10 

George Flowers 30 
James Flowers 120. 

121 
Judah Flum 79. 295 
Evan Fogelman 271. 330 
Elizabeth Fohrman 314 
John Folev 83.93 
282. 330. 
Laurie Foley 330 
Therron Folev 76.85 
314, 

Tom Folev 80 
Nadia Folic 83 
Stephen Folson 295 
William Fontenot 263. 
314 

Graeme Forbes 34 
Marjoric Forbes 236. 
286 

Corinne Foreman 136. 
280 
Lee Forian 330 



Bruce Forrest 260 
Pamela ForrcM 280 
Maurice Forsyih 82 
Jacqueline Forle 91. 
306 

Sharon Foriicr 314 
Kyle Foster 280 
Linn Foster 78. 82 
331 

Ned Fowler 122. 
124. 126 
Elisabeth 274 
Dcnisc Fox 84 
I-aurcncc Fox 249. 266 
Sharvn Fox 331 
William Fox III 89 
Jane Foy 320 
Kelly Fracassa 135 
Antonio Franco 320. 
263 

David Frank 79 
Staven Frank 88. 269 
Susan Frank 261 
Thomas Frank 320, 
331.266 

Judith Franklin 306. 
81 

Terrancc Franklin 79 
Jane Franz 295 
Nolan Franz 97. 331 
Larisa Franzheim 274 
Elizabeth Eraser 331 
Richard Frazer 34 
Bruce Frazicr 260. 331 
John Frcdricks77. 82 
331 

Melissa Freeman 280 
Wayne Freeman 88, 
277.331 

Peter Frcibcrger 120 
Mona Freidin 331 
Christopher French 266 
Marc Frcnkcl 283. 295 
Gary Frctwell 42. 84 
Alfred Freudenbcrgcr 76 
Pierre Frickcy 83.91 
Monica Fried 88. 261 
Jaync Friedland 280 
David Friedman 258 
Douglas Friedman 282 
Lisa Friedman 331 
Michael Friedman 80. 331 
Russell Friedman 268 
Stephen Friedman 269 
Charles Fritchie 24 
Chris Frost 48 
Stuart Fuller 306 
.Arthur Fullerton 273. 
295 

Sharon Fuqua 128. 286 
331 

Elizabeth Furr 314 
Richard Furr .131 
Thcron Furr 233 
Melanie Fuss 280. 
306 



G 



Kenneth Cud 269 
Tom Gaflrcs 87 
Natalie Gaganidze 331 
•Alan Gahagan 277 
Alyssa Games 274 
Alan Gaincsburgh 24. 82. 
314 

Anna GalbassI 42 
Elizabeth GallaRher 80 

Indt: 



389 



■ft! 



Robert Gallagher 258, 
267 

Tracy Gallagher 314 
Jacqueline Gallart 295 
Danna Caller 274, 314 
Stephanie Gambino 274 
Charles Gamburg 267 
Bruce Candle 331 
Jennifer Candy 276, 331 
James Gansman 269 
Michael Garbarino 295 
Andrew Gardner 268 
Catherine Gardner 286 
Paulette Gardy 306 
Lourdes Cardz 295 
Michael Carey 271 
Angus Garfield 330 
Rodd Garfinkel 284 
Robert Carguilo 89 
Paige Garner 276 
Jeffrey Garon 76, 277 
Robert Carvey 266, 287 
Cray Garwood 24 
Bryan Gary 330 
Hector Garza 295 
Bruce Gasarch 314 
Barbara Gatti 330 
Patrice Gaudin 48 
Vincent Cauthier 271 
Margaret Gavel 91 
Sandra Gay 79 
Jodi Ceduld 280 
Cynthia Gee 85 
Jerry Gee 314 
Ronald Gee 352 
Glenn Geffner 260 
John Gehlbach330 
Brian Geiger 270, 306 
George Geishauser 330, 
97 

Harry Geismar 273 
Buddy Geiss 97 
Gregory Gelderman 282, 
314 

Lisa George 256, 276 
Theresa George 276 
John Georges 267 
Bart Gerachi 93, 295 
Brendan Geraghty 278 
Gary Gerber 330 
Suzanne Gerber 330 
Michael Gerberich 92, 330 
Danna Gerbi 280, 314 
David Gereighty 77, 182 
314 

Elizabeth Gerfers 106, 
314 

Jeanice Gerfers 285, 
295 

Marvelen Gerone 320 
Benjamin Gershowitz 116 
David Gerstel 139 
Dana Gervis 280 
Andrew Giambarba 285 
Gerard Gianoli 82, 91 
Barbara Gibbons 274 
Samuel Giberga 282 
Beverly Gibson 314 
Gina Gibson 276 
Mark Gibson 295 
Vince Gibson 17, 103 
Jennifer Giddens 330 
Page Giddings 276 
Doug Gilbert 48 
Jane Gilbert 85 
Lisa Gilbert 263 
Bryan Gill 306 
Gerard Gillen 76 
Mary Gilligan 128 
Joseph Gilliland 295 



Peter Gillis 80 
Henry Gillman 295 
Debra Ginsberg 330 
Harley Ginsberg 79 
Jeffrey Ginsberg 269 
Jonathan Ginsberg 260. 
314 

Nancy Ginsberg 280 
Pamela Ginsberg 280, 
314 

John Ginsberg 295 
Teri Gioia 285 
Amy Giordano 272 
Charles Giraud 330 
John Gitelman 295 
Judith Gladstone 272 
Lawrence Gladstone 260 
Cindy Glaser 280 
Thomas Glaser 282 
William Glass 295 
Craig Click 93, 330 
Hope Glidden 38 
Monty Glorioso 278, 
295 

Randi Clorsky 314 
Steven Clorsky 330 
David Coettler 282 
James Coff 140 
Richard Coff 97 
Jeffrey Gold 260 
Debra Goldberg 320 
Fred Goldberg 306 
John Goldberg 93, 
269 

Mark Goldberg 79 
Lynn Goldblum 280, 
332 

Andrea Golden 261 
Marc Golden 277 
Richard Golden 260 
Ellen Coldfarb 261, 
332 

Steven Goldin 269, 
332 

Ilene Goldman 352 
Jill Goldman 295 
Keith Goldman 282 
Amy Goldsmith 81, 332 
Jane Goldsmith 261 
Jeffrey Goldsmith 283 
Peter Goldstein 269 
Robert Goldstein 269 
William Goldstein 282 
Julie Goldstone 91, 
314 

Eduardo Gomez 314 
Jose Gonzales 296, 314 
Beatriz Gonzalez 295 
Boris Gonzalez 332 
Diana Gonzalez 274, 
306 

John Gonzalez 281, 258 
Mary Gonzalez 286 
Reinol Gonzalez 80 
Keith Coodfellow 263 
Cheryl Goodfriend 240, 
332 

Baxter Goodly 89 
Nicholas Goodly 76, 85 
332 

Michael Goodrich 278, 
332 

Bruce Goodwin 30 
Charlotte Gordon 269 
Christa Gordon 79 
David Cordon 268 
Howard Gordon 332 
Joseph Gordon 42, 
80,82 
Melissa Gordon 285, 



306 

Thomas Gordon 306 
Hale Cork 285 
Arthur Corling 278 
Doyle Gorman 93, 278, 

332 

Robert Cotfried 277 
Lauren Cotleib 261 , 

296 

William Gould 64, 
90, 262 

Sophie Coy 12 
Barbara Graboyes 296 
Elizabeth Grace 241 , 

276 
Kathryn Craddy 130, 

241, 272 

Ken Graff 97, 112 
Madeleine Graham 296 
Robert Grainger 273 
Paul Graller 283 
Richard Cramming 332 
Seth Grant 80, 

314, 264 

Empress Grantham 286 
Jamie Grapin 261, 306 
David Gray 278 
Denise Cray 285, 296 
Thomas Gray 332 
Jon Grazer 332 
Allison Green 332 
David Green 332 
Elizabeth Green 280 
Glenn Green 77, 136 
Harvey Green 34 
Kyle Green 260 
Tom Green 122, 124 
Clifford Creenbaum 269 
Jill Greenberg261, 296 
Karen Greenberg 280, 

296 

Martin Greenblatt 332 
Adam Greene 284 
Michael Greenfield 269 
Susan Greenspan 332 
John Greeven 277 
Andrew Creiff 269 
Eric Greiman 79, 296 
Jean Grelier 274 
Mel Grewe 140 
Campbell Griffin 281, 

296 

Robert Griffin 97 
Scott Griffith 296 
James Grill 338 
Douglas Grills 93, 
306 

Alicia Grimes 92 
Becki Crimes 183, 

304, 314 

Charles Grimwood 30 
Jennifer Grindell 8 
Scott Criner 84 
Samuel Grissom 296 
Christie Grizaffi 91, 

182, 274, 333,92 
Barry Grodsky 82 
Howard Grody 81, 82, 

248, 268, 333, 249 
Margaret Groh 306 
Jane Gross 90, 314 
Monica Grosz 80, 

285, 306 

Lora Croton 274 
Arden Crover 266 
Karen Gruesen 285, 296 
Elise Gruman 280, 296 
Eric Gruman 269 
Van Grundman 306 
George Gsell 267 



Gina Cuastella 333 
Eric Guenther 86 
Oscar Cuerra 314 
Rolando Guerra 81, 333 
Brian Guess 306 
Joe Guevara 89 
Carter Guice 333, 263 
Lydia Guillot 333 
Ruth Culler 280, 296 
Jeffrey Cum 268, 314 
Randolph Gumenick 282 
Mark Gunning 296 
Ron Cural 40 
Steve Cuoe 136 
Gus Gutierrez 296 
Jack Gutman 268 
Lisa Gutman 240 
Ira Cuttentag 258, 260 



H 



Jill Haagenson 296 
Lauren Haas 280 
Nancy Habif 261, 306 
Lauri Hackett 82, 89 
John Hadden 263 
Jacqueline Haffner 33, 
76, 363 

Bob Hafford 130 
Karen Hagan 286 
Robert Hagani 333 
Gerald Haggerty 296 
Andrew Hague 352 
Lori Hahn 286 
Douglas Hale 83 
Charhe Hall 97 
Dixon Hall 249, 266 
Edward Hall 92, 314 
Stephen Hall 273 
Samuel Halle 258 
Ann Hallock 38 
Frederic Halperin 333 
Stephen Halperin 06, 
69, 270 

Paul Hamel 333 
Jan Hamer 24 
Bruch Hamilton 268 
Pete Hamilton 116, 281 
Eileen Hammill 333 
Scott Hammond 120 
Carol Hand 296 
Mark Hanks 306 
Tod Hanna 306 
Janet Hansche 24, 42 
Pamela Hansen 96, 
276 

Ries Hansen 281 
Christopher Harbuck 281, 
306 

John Harch 263 
Angela Hardage 306 
John Hardie 80, 87 
314 

Robert Harding 80, 306 
Jamie Hardy 239 
Thomas Hardy 239, 278 
Robert Harford 315 
Althea Harlin 253, 
274, 275 

John Harling 83 
Keith Harmeyer 80 
Cretchen Harper 80, 
82, 333 

Charles Harrell 281 
John Harrington 333 
Leigh Harrington 187, 
252, 274 
George Harris 77 



390 



Index 



X(!^ 



.loscpli Harris S5 
Su/aniK- Harris 276, 

92 

William Harris 260 
Ams Harrison .1 15 
Hrucc Harrison H9. 262 
.107 

C'raij; Harrison .107 
I)a\ii.l Harrison 296 
Nancy Harrison 276 
l.aura Harriss 274 
.luliana Harliu S3. 
.115 

Bruce Hartman 283 
Angela Hartsock 296 
Darrin Har\cy 296 
Tcrri Har\cy 106 
.lolincllc Hasscl 40 
IngrcJ Hassclhach 38 
Karllicin/ Hassclbacli 38 
.lohn Hatch 239 
.land HawlcN 14. 

287. 296 

[^Iton Ha\dcl 296 
Randolph Haves 277. 

333 

Michael Hayt 283 
.Scott Ha> ward 264 
Han Healan 38 
Malcolm Heard 30 
Ted Heath 97 
Charles Hebcrt3l5 
Brian Hechinger 282, 
333 

Kent Heck 268 
Rene Hedges 274 
Edward Helternan 282 
Michael HclTernan 284 
limotln Heffcrnan 242. 
277, 282. 287 
Noah Heftier 260 
Paul Hegener 88. 307 
Sarah Heiderer 128. .107 
Icresa Heike 128. 315 
.lohn Hcin 97 
Philip Heineman 270 
Carrie Heinen 92. 
333. 90 

Melanie Hcint/ 261 . 
296 

Darnel Heiple 30 
Erica Hekler 333 
.lennifcr Heller SO. 
295 

Michael Heller 260 
Robert Heller 283. 
315 

I")a\id llcllniaii 269 
Mich.iel Hcllmen 307 
Robert llelmer 30 
M.iry Helow 333 
Roscmar\ Hclwick 182, 
307 

Hugh Hcmslrcct 89 
Constance Henderson .107 
(iregor\ Henderson 268, 
307 

Ciregory Henkel 296 
Edward Henkin 260 
.lill Hcnkin 280 
Burrell Henrv 315 
Crav Henrv S3. 92 
334 

Cieorge Herd 334 
Bruce Herman 260 
Howard Herman 296 
StcNcn Herman 296 
■lohnell Hcrnande/ 334 
MarriKn llernande/ 4S 
Oanclla Hero 272. 334 



George Hero 77, 78 
Patricia Hero 334 
Kelly Herr 42 
Eliane Herring 321 
Craig Hershkowit/ 2(i(). 
3.14 

Gary Herskowit/ 269 
Kenneth Herskowit/ 269. 
3.14 

Ann Hen/ 261. 315 
David Hert/ 277. 296 
Joan Herz 87. 
270, 334 
.lohn Hess 76 
Sharon Hess 352 
Anne Hesson 334 
Katherine Hetherwick 272 
Kurt Heumann 263 
Stephen Heun 282 
McArthur Hewitt 306 
Dean Hickman 296 
Carolvn Higgs 85. 334 
Kirk Hill 112. 307 
Nancv Hill 276 
Sharon Hill 128 
Cvnthia Hillman 334 
Da\id Hilton 97 
Michael Hilton 89 
Crawford Hindermann 267 
Robert Hindt 296 
Jeannine Hinton 334 
Sandv Hippler 81 
AlecHirsch 273 
Jay Hirsch 281 
Michael Hirsch 269. 
334 

Bonnie Hirschberg 80. 
3.14 

Richard Hirschhaut 334 
Michael Hobbv 3.14 
Jeffrey Hochberg 283 
Pamela Hochberg 54. 
78, 79, 182, 315 
Monique Hocking 276 
Michael Hochschwender 120 
Barbara Hodin 177. 261 
Christine Hoffman 272 
Frederick Hoffman 281 
Gary Hoffman 262, 334 
Katherine Hoffman 352 
l.ce Hoffman 24 
Julia Hoffmann 280, 297 
Kavin Hogan 334 
Ste\en Hoggard 1 16 
Bonnie Hogue 285, 307 
James Holak 77, 334 
Joseph Holcomb 281 
Gregorv Holcombe 273 
Kern I'loldswiMth 2S6, 
307 

Patricia Hollahan 34 
Chervl Hollander 280 
Anna Hollev 334 
Harry Hollub 135. 297 
Rodnev Holman 97 
Brueh Holmes 91, 79 
Gyuri Hollosy 34 
Joseph Holston 122. 
127, 334 

Cynthia Holt .107 
l.ynne Holt SO 
Edward Holthouse 278 
Stewart Homier 269 
Jeffrev Hood 268 
Dee Hook 42 
Jens Hookanson 3.14 
Caroline Hoo\er 334 
Benjamin lli>pkins 284 
Bernard Hoppenleld 281 
Cieorge Hopper 42 



Calvin Hoppmcver 76 
Yalaka Horiba 43 
Keith Hrone 2.17,281 
.lames Horowitz 269 
.lean-Ann Horowil/ 280 
Robert Horovski 30 
David Horrigan 93. 297 
Philip Horwit/ 269 
Casev Howard 17 
Ricky Howe 79, 91 
Susan Howell 274 
William Howes 307 
Reed Hovl 34 
Randolph Hubbell 97 
Lisa Huberman 261, 
297 

John Huek 27S 
Beth Huddleslon 253. 
272,315 

Eli/abeih Hudson 272 
.la\ier Huerta 334 
Patricia Huff 81 
Ian Hughes 297 
James Hughes 270, 297 
Robert Hughes .152 
Susan Huuhs 286 
Ihomas Hughs 263, 315 
Timothy Hui 262 
Joanne Hujsa 261 
Daniel Hunt 282 
Patrick Hunt 334 
Jimothy Hunt 284 
Chip Hunter 40 
Fay Hunter 42 
Michael Hunter 97 
Todd Hunter 297 
William Hunter 278 
Cal\in Huppmeycr 334 
James Hurson 281, 
297 

Loren Hurst 276 
Andrew Hurwit/ 266 
Gary Hurwit/ 92 
Michael Hurwit/ 334 
Saul H\att 28 I. 297 
Drew H\de97. 264 
James Hyland 79. 264 
Stephen Hvtha 39, 
8 1 , .135 



I 



Emile lanni 335,83, 91 
Karen Ibach S6, 285, 315 
.Ihalima Ibrahim 315 
Karl Ingard 133 
Philip Ingram 271 
Kalhryn Inouye 76 
Ignacio Iribarren 282 
Jeffrey Irle 271, 315 
Judith Isdancr 261 
GeolTrev Isles 2S4 
Robert Israel 262 
Sharon l.srael 297 
Sheryl Israel 321 
Chi/uko l/iivvu 24 



J 



Thomas Jackson 278 
Howard Jcobs 266 
Joanne Jacobs 213. 274. 364 
Leslie Jacobs 278 
Sicvcn Jacobs 30 
John Jacobus 24 
Bruce Jacoby 92 
Charles Jacques 273 
Phillip Jaffe 78. 269 
Robert Jaffe 260 
Randy Jaffe 97 
Michael Jaklilsch 270 
Ann James .107 
Christopher Jammal 335 
Shawki Jammal 315 
Melissa Janning 89. 307 
Warner Janof 307 
Sandra Jansa 89. 256 
296 

Leo Janson 97 
Rebecca Jardine 77. 82 
Robert Jarrett 273 
William Jasionowski 281 
Eli/abelh Jayes 116, 335 
Wayne Jenevein 79 
Earl Jenkins 97 
Kim Jenkins 272 
Deno\ian Jeter 97. 296 
James Jigarjian 296 
Lisciie Jimenez 76 
Jeffrey Joe 335 
Charles Joffc 282 
Thomas Bradford 281 
Daniel Johnson 273 
Eleanora Johnson 306 
George Johnson 260. 263 
Hunter Johnson 335 
James Johnson 89. 297 
Jeffrey Johnson 263 
Katherine Johnson 297 
Kathrvn Johnson 285. 306 
Pollard Johnson 272 
Quenlin Johnson 263. 315 
Robert Johnson 89 
Stephen Johnson 79 
Wayne Johnson 89 
Bruce Johnston 79. 297 
Sam Joiner 140 
Jeffrey Jonas 281 
Harris Jones 116. 278 
James Jones 89 
Mark Jones 297 
Michael C. Jones 97. 76 
Michael S. Jones 89. 97 
100 

Paul Jones 306 
Sharon Jones 272. 296 
Terry Jones 78 
Vicki Jones 272 
Warren Jones 284 
Konr.id Jonneson 315 
Jill Jonker 48 
Stephen Joost 270 
Gregory Jordan 281. .106 
Kathleen Jordan 142. 2''6 
William Jordan 321 
Adrienne Joseph 296 
Maureen Joseph 76 
Lisa Josvai 79 
John Jovce .14 
MichaelJudd 76. 266 
Marie Juneau 70 
Gregory Jung 273 
Richard Junsieh 273 



Joan Jackman 82. 91 
Blake .lackson 89. .107 
Da\id Jackson 97 
.lames Jackson 267 
Mark Jackson 185.270. .107 
Spencer Jackson 315 



K 



Jonaihan Kadis 269. 
306 



Index 



391 



Andrea Kahn 306 
Daniel Kahn 79 
Jeffrey Kahn 78, 82, 
90, 335 

Joel Kahn 251 
Susan Kaighn 306 
Allan Kaiser 335 
Karl Kalbacher 112 
Susan Kalishman 280, 
335 

Stephanie Kalmans 261 
Hames Kalordi 315 
Janos Kalodzi 77, 82 
Allan Kamenshy 281 
William Kampen 335 
Suzanne Kane 280, 296 
John Kapeless76, 281 
Daniel Kaplan 315 
Marina Kaplan 38 
Nancy G. Kaplan 261. 
306 

Nancy I. Kaplan 335 
Ronald Kaplan 296 
Marda Kapp 106 
Brian Karangu 3 15 
Ozgur Karamanoglu 78 
83, 279, 306 
Marc Karetsky 269 
Dale Karh 97 
James Karlsberger 80 
Andrea Karns 280, 335 
Bonnie Karpay 69, 
91, 335 
Ian Karr 262 
Meryl Kasher 335 
Lisa Kasner 306 
Andrea Katz 261 
Eric Katz 79 
Glenn Katz 335 
Jonathan Katz 269 
Joshua Katz 83, 91 
Micheal Katz 266 
Pamela Katz 296 
Daniel Katzner 79, 
277 

Deborah Katzner 88 
Jay Kaufman 262, 
335 

Jonathan Kaufman 227 
Ghassan Kawash 76, 
335 

Scott Kazdan 269 
Cornelia Kean 335 
William Kearny 258 
Kyle Keese 278 
Catherie Kehoe 276 
Midgette Kelly 335 
Linda Keller 306, 
315 

Dawn Kelly 296 
Eamon Kelly 2, 20 
George Kelly 1 16, 
278 

Jon Kelly 315 
Julian Kelly 271 
Margaret Kelly 296 
Mary Kelly 87, 335 
Micheal Kelly 79, 91 
Rick Kelly 335 
Todd Kelly 237 
Francis Kemp 296 
Susan Kemp 274 
Bruce Kennedy 335 
Konrad Kennedy 177, 
282, 306 

Patrick Kennedy 277 
Roy- Kenney 281 
Ives Kent 140 
Jennifer Kent 315 
Arthur Kern 34 



Thomas Kern 277 
Kathy Kernoff 280, 

296 

Lawrence Kerr 296 
Ira Keselman 262 
Debra Kesler 335 
Kraig Kessel 264 
Nancy Kessler 335 
Peter Kettler 296 
Elizabeth Keyes 336 
Sanaa Khan 296 
Robert Kiem 269 
Paul Kilbourne 277 
Thomas Kilby 267 
Karen Killeen 239, 

274, 335 
Nalty Killeen 263, 

274, 335 

Robert Killeen 271 
Shannon Killiea 81 
Barney Kilpatrick 93 
Brian Kim 80, 335 
Eunice Kim 80 
Wendy Kim 296 
Daryl Kimche 128, 

306 

Hilary Kimmelman 296 
Dan Kindel271 
Anden King 38 
Fred King 84 
Jean King 30 
Marjorie King 258 
Nancy King 274, 275 
Mary Kinman 286 
Elizabeth Kinsley 106 
Paul Kircher 80 
Timothy Kirkendall 296 
William Kirkikis 78, 

81,93, 281. 295 

Micheal Kirkpatrick 281, 

296 

Denise Kirschner 296 

Howard Kirschenberg 260 

Bruce Kirst 28 

William Klein 282 

Douglas Kleinberg 269 

Kathryn Klepak 85 

Nancy Kleyan 285 

Andrew Klingerman 296 

Marc Kline 80 

Mark Kline 271 

Kelly Kloesel 285. 306 

Deborah Knight 296 

Mary Knill 296 

Caren Knochenhauer 272 

Elaine Koby 261 

Nicholas Kocal 306 

Karl Koch 77 

George Koclanes 268 

Jennifer Kohler 83, 
28, 287 

Alma Kombargi 272 

Mark Kombert 277 

Louis Kong 296 

Eric Kono 260 

David Korachic 296 

Donald Koran 48 

Lawrence Korn 28, 
56, 83, 266 306 

Mindy Kornberg 337 

Gene Koss 34 

April Kossar 79, 317 

Russell Koster 246, 
262 

Karen Kotach 296 

Stan Kotteman 337 

Robert Kottler 83, 
183, 304. 322 

David Kovachick 137, 
281 



Jeff Kraeselsky 306 
Lowell Krall 267 
Brian Krakower 283 
Alan Kramer 337 
Robin Krams 85 
Steven Kranz 260 
Louis Kraselsky 283 
Cheryl Kraus 213, 306 
Karen Kravtin 85 
Kenneth Krawchick 280 
Paul Kregling 337 
Paul Kretchner 77 
Christine Kreyling 46 
Sue Krieger 280 
Wendy Krivitsky 316 
Jeffrey Kroft 283 
Susan Kron 82 
Stewart Kron 77 
Cheryl Kroveta 280 
Theodore Krunkel 120 

282 

Maria Krupman 296 
Tom Ktsanes 82 
Karen Kulivan 246 
Alejandro Kuprian 316 
Jonathan Kurjan 337 
Andrew Kurland 260 
Steven Kushnick 273, 

316 

Neil Kwatinetz 296 
Gary Kwawer 306 



L 



Lance LaBauve 84 
Rene Labruyere 337 
Winston Lacayo 76 
Michelle Lacheo 162, 

318 

Robert Lachapellc 282 
Daniel Ladd 263, 337 
James Ladd 273 
Varsha Ladd 46 
Sabine Ladebeck 296 
Donald Lagarde 337 
Gerald Lagarde 85 
Maurice Lagarde 322 
Laure Lagonegro 48 
David Lake 337 
Grant Lam 296 
Phuong Lam 26 
Tri Lam 337 
Gregg Lambert 316 
Roland Lambert 80 
Jerome Lamersdorf 319 
Suzijnne Lamm 298 
John Lancaster 278 
Catherine Landess 246, 

285 

Michael Landry 316 
Roger Landry 273 
Karen Landsberg 80, 

280 

Michael Landy 283 
Eric Lane 264, 316 
Kenneth Lane 283, 316 
Laura Lane 298 
Richard Lane 281 
Diana Lang 120 
Mark Lang 97 
Kristine Langdon 183 
Arlen Langs 76, 316 
Scott Lanham 337, 280 
James Lanier 337 
Leslie Lanier 276 
Patricia Lanier 83, 

285, 308 
Arthur Lapidus 261 



Midge LaPorte 48 
Michael Larson 308 
Jolly LaRue 337 
Eric Laskcr 337 
Elizabeth Latham 276 
Marc lauricell 267 
Marlyn Lausen 286 
Hedda Lautenschlager 285. 
295 

Susan Lauterbach 285 
Lester Lavalais 97 
Andrea Lawrence 285. 337 
Christopher Lawrence 85 
Francis Lawrence 35 
Naomi Lawrence 80 
Sharon Lawrence 85 
David Lawson 321 
Terry Lawson 26 
Lon Lazar 337 
Kip Lazard 76. 308 
Andre Lazarus 282 , 
Eric Lazarus 260 
Robert Lazarus 282 
Scott Lazarus 260 
Tracey Lazarus 80. 321 
John Leach 267 
Jon Leader 283 
Marjorie Leake 80 
Joseph Leavitt 277 
Brenda LeBlanc 106. 

107. 337 

Nicole LeBlanc 286 
Robert Leboyer 298 
Reggie Le Bray 97 
Walter Lebreton 263 
Maria Lebron 337 
Paul Lecat 79. 298 
Susan Lechtner 308 
Paul Lecorgne 243 
William Lecorgne 267. 

76 

James Ledbetter 280 
Michael Ann Lederman 285, 

316 

Donald Lee 34 
Feli.x Lee 316 
Kenneth Lee 298 
Ray Lee 82 
Sandra Lee 85 
Lisa Leech 137 
Michael Lehnartz 266 
Kim Lehto 81. 308 
Heidi Leibman 84 
Deborah Leiter 280 
Kellie LeLeu.\ 298 
Mike Lenhartz 287 
Diana Leng 337 
Allison Lenk 3 16 
Ricardo Leon 80, 298 
Dayid Lerner 84. 

264. 337 

Michael Lerner 308 
Blaine Leroy 142 
Keith Lescale 337 
Martha Leshine 316 
Richard Leson 337 
Geoffrey Less 283 
Peter Leuhusen 284 
Bryan Levey 298. 319 
Larry Levick 337 
Lisa Levin 298 
Marci Levin 367 
Michael Levin 284 
Nancy Levin 82, 308 
Steven Levin 319. 337 
Amy Levine 261. 338, 

367 

Andrew Levine 338 
Arnold Levine 26 
Beth Levine 261 



T 



392 



Index 



I il W.I III I in I IK- 7'>, ')l 
II. U-riy I,c\inc .119 
Joseph I cN inc 29S 
.l.iiiK's I OS insoti 267 
Miclua-I I cvill 260, 
.VIS 

Alisa 1 cvv .VtS 
Brd Levy 26.V 298 
Bruce Levy 267 
C'lavton Levy 322 
Dale Levy 8.3. 
282. .3.18 

Jean Lew 84. 316 
Jill Lew '274. 308 
Laurie lew 261. 308 
Rohcrt Le\y 278 
I erri Lew 261 
Wetidv Lew 261 
William lewin 260 
Carrie Lewis 2.'i4. 
27."; 

Flovd Lewis 21 
Jelf Lewis 1.19 
Mar\in Lewis 97 
Stephen Lewis 283 
Susan Lewis 338. 280 
Teresa Lewis 298. 
82. 120 

Ignatius Liberto 77 
Sara Licha 83 
William Lichtenstein 97 
Gregory Liggett 97 
Rohert Liljeherg 316 
Janet l.imou/e 42 
Ke\in Limp 264 
Gary Lindemann 81. 77 
Stexen I.indenhaum 277 
Carl Lineberry 82 
Ijry Lipkin 268 
Randy lippert 338 
I heresa Lippert 86 
.Shari Lipschut/ 261 
Jody Lischkolt 261 
Douglas Lister 273. 
298 

David Litman 298 
April Little 316 
Linda Little 79 
Lori Little 104. 286 
Sabrina Little 286 
Anna lilwin 80. 
272. 316 
Gene Lit/ 296 
.lohn l.iukkonen 26 
Mary I,i\audais 286 
Joel Li\ingston 91. 
28 1 . 308 

Roland livney 273 
Cesario Llano 298 
W illiam Lob 77. 82. 
338. 

I jurie Lobel 3 16 
Patricia Loeb 261 
Steven Loeb 338 
Stuart Loeb 78 
Mindy 1 off 285, 298 
Dougl.is 1 ogue 137. 
298 

Bvron I ohmaii S3. 
217, 288 

Prinio Lomb.irdi 3 16 
Da\id lonner 319 
Kenan I nomis 278 
Bn.in 1 ooney 338 
Madeleine I ope/ 298 
Gregg 1 orherh.nim 79. 
338 ' 

Charles Lorio 316 
Peter I orson 30S 
Anna 1 ou S.'^, 3 I 6 



Solo Lourdes 3 U- 
Lance Lourie 319. 338 
Judy Love .108 
Andrew Lo\erud 308 
Sheri Low 298 
Susan Low 276, 338 
Cyril I owe 263 
R. Sandlin Lowe 338 
Mark Lowell 80. 
86. 260. 338 
Mike l.owenstein 298 
Sarah Lowman 274. 308 
Kclley Lo/es 286 
Joe Lubow 93 
Gary Lucks 338 
Ine/ Luke 338 
Ghent l.ummis 277. 338 
Edith lussky 286. .108 
Richard 1 us'lig 264. 
308 

Tern l.ustig 280, 298 
Henry l.uttrell 28 
Donn Lux 137. 
338. 319 

Timothy Lux 281 
Richard Lvman 322 
Paul Lvnc'h 28 
Ellen Lyons 81 



M 



Janet MacDonald 338 
Diane Machell 285. 298 
Cleveland Mack 85. 79 
Mike Mack 338 
D. Irwin Mackenrolh 316 
Kenneth Mackey 97 
Mary Mackie 276 
Richard Mackie 278 
Lynn Maddox 86. 

276. 338. 367 
Sharon Madorsky 338, 81 
l^ura Magaziner 261 
Bryant Magee 308 
Don Maggs 97 
Nancy Magh 308 
Fonda Magids 78, 

85,92, 261, 316 
Su/anne Maheu 298 
Daniel Mahonev 137, 

264 

John Mahonev 284, 338 
Michael Mailhes 338 
Bill Maiman 92 
Jacqualine Maiman 92 
Rosalind Maiman 308 
Steven Main 77, 298 
Nancy Maio 246 
Sylvia Major 42 
Las/lo Makk .108 
Peter Malcolmson 281 
Beatri/ Maldonado 86, 
213, 317 

Barrv Malkin 319 
Daniel Mallin 79, 317 
Victor Malone 298 
Darryl Malon/o 298 
Vincent Man, ill. i 97. 
102, 112 

l.;uirie NLmdel 2"0, 308 
Rich.ird M.inde .» 
JelTrev Mank. 19 
Robert Mann 2-.8, 319 
Michael Mannis 91 
.lames Mansour 353 
Oliver Manuel 122 
Arthur Maples 298 
Sherri Marblcstone 261, 



308 

Caria Marccnaro 308 
Caria Mareenaro 308 
Me la me Marchand 85. 308 
Bradley M.irciis 319. 338 
Bruce M.irgolin 282 
David Margolin 282 
I erri Margolin 8 I. 86 
Martha Mark 26. 317 
Michelle Mark 308 
Karen Markham 276 
B;irbara Marklev32l 
Ciregory Marks 298 
James Marks 273 
I.;innv Marks 79. 260 
Larry Marks 91 
Jose Marque/ 298 
Nancv Marra 86. 286 
317 

Charles Marsala 268. 
339 

Turk Marthel 97 
Fred Martin 261 
Katherine Martin 274. 
275 

Laura Martin 308 
Robert Martin .108 
Rolando Martinelli 298 
Mari.i Martine/ 321 
Luis Marlorell 283, 
339 

Eric Marx 317 
Chris Mar/iotti 261 
Michelle Mar/o 83 
Bill Maskill97 
Keith Mason 120 
Robert Mason 284 
Elizabeth Masters 243, 
259,274 

Michael Masur 321 
Frank Mathes 298 
Colvin Malheson 1 16, 
87 

Roger Mathis 339 
Celeste Matthews 353 
Linda Matthews 80 
Edw.ird Mauri 317 
Marc Mauser 83,260. 
308 

Christopher May 308 
Eugene Mav 339 
Da\id Maver 263 
James Mayer 281.3.19 
Martin Mayer 263 
Tanva Mavers 81 
Andrew Ma\nard 339 
Keith Ma/iirek 112. 
339 

Marv McArdle 29N 
Sherman McCall 339 
Ted McCatin 298 
Brian McCarthy 267 
Danny McC.irthy 28 
Jerome MeC,irth\ 266 
Michael MeCarlliy 3.19 
Force McCauley 286, 298 
Alice McCausl.md 46 
Harriet .McClain 286, 
339 

Leslie McClung 298 
Carolyn McConncll 276. 
317 

Flora McConnell 120. 
276, 298 

James McConncll 85 
NLirie McConnie 298 
Da\id McCord 79, 3.19 
Alon MeCormick 321 
Anthony McC"oimick 270 
Maiihew MeCormick 281 



Terry MeCormick 270 
Nancy McCornuck 286 
Carlin McCoy 120 
Timmy McCray 97. 112 
Naomi MtCrocklin 276 
Catrcll McCulloch 76 
Marg.iret McCullough 272 
Mark McCullough 238. 
259. 270. .108 
Cclia McDanicl 274 
Richard McDanicl 308 
James McDcrmott 283 
Mark McDougal 279 
David McDowell 260 
Paul McDowell 339 
Robert McElwcc 339 
William McGinn 270 
Su/anne McGlonc 272 
Clarence McGowan 55 
78.82.264. 273.317 
Harold McGrew 97 
Sylvester McCirew 97 
John McHale 278 
Nora McHale 339 
Rachel McHale 276.298 
Jonathan McHugh 93. 317 
Dana Mcllwain 270 
Michael McKav 97 
Paul McKee8l.77 
John McKen/ie 268 
Janice McKirgan92 
Karen Mclaughlin 298 
Stuan Mclaughlin 237. 
278 

Darin McMasier30S 
Richard McMillan 82 
Edwin McMullen 267 
Robert McMurrev 254. 
255. 281 

Michele McNair 274 
Gary McNamara 259.263 
Tracy McNamara 281 
Sara'McNeil .108. 272 
Jennie McNeill 285. 3.19 
Mindv McNichols 42. 
82. 84.92 

Edward McShanc 284. 317 
W. Kennon Mc Williams 21 
Colin McVe\ 284 
Eric McWhirlcr9l.277 
Timothy Mearig 80 
Timothy Meaut 339 
Jeffrey Mccksiroih 267 
Raymond Medina 339 
Marilyn Med\ed 321 
Thomas Meehan 317 
Etienne Megiia 308 
Spence Mehl 93. 338 
Day id Mchla 317 
Susan Meincrt 84. 298 
Marina Meiser 308 
I juri Mei/ler 32 I 
Jonathan Mcizler 83. 
298 

Riciirdo Mejia 298 
l.vdic Mclendreg 38 
Diana Mclichar 272 
Paul Mellblom 268 
Barrv Mendcloff93. 
298 

Estcliio Mcndc/ 298 
Mirna McndoAi 264.338 
l.ca Ann Mcnclcy 298 
Craig Menker 284 
Adam Menkes 260 
Rebecca Mercer 79. 
276 

Mark Mercnda 308 
Bart Merkel 81 
Diana Merkel 274 



Index 



393 



Debbie Mesirow 261 
Sheryl Mesirow 261 
Nicholas Mesloh 308 
Christina Metcall" 80. 286. 

298. 

Patrick Metz 308 
Richard Metzger 79 
Stephen Metzinger 112. 

263 

Marearet Meurer 130. 

276" 

Scott Mexic 353 
Bridget Meyer 274 
Carolyn Mever 48 
Daniel Mever 338 
Harold Meyer 21 
James Mever 319 
John Meyer 338 
Ken Meyer 97 
Marguerite Mever 286 
Richard Mever'270 
Tania Meyer 81. 317 
Gary Meyers 281 
Marcella Michael 86 
Peter Michaelis 278 
John Michel 
Merideth Mickel 26 
David Mignatte 78. 281 
Kelly Mihm 246 
Daniel Mikulak 76. 

112. 339 

Benjamin Milam 317 
Henrv Miles 112 
Bruce Miller 269 
David Miller 174. 
264. 273. 312 
Dennis Miller 61 
Frank Miller 268 
Jason Miller 260 
Jeffrey Miller 260 
John Miller 283 
Marcia Miller 272 
Marie Miller 183 
Michael Miller 274, 
299 

Robert Miller 273 
Shellv Miller 85. 
338 

Sherri Miller 311. 
338 

Shervl Miller 79 
Andrew Mills 260. 338 
Daisv Mills 299 
Nancv Mills 261. 299 
Jack Milne 80. 
176. 338 

Diana Minardi 86. 
92. 285. 338 
Sally Mintz 261. 308 
Michele Mirabelli 41 
Laura Miskovsky 272 
Michael Mislo\e 26 
Kathryn Mistretta 321 
Max Mitchell 97 
Melodve Mitchell 42. 
203. 82 

Richard Mitchell 282. 
299 

Rosie Mitchell 46 
Stacey Mitchell 285 
Louise Mizell 80. 308 
John Mobley 284 
Marion Mock 286 
Anna Modelska 299 
Jerrve Modenbach 106. 
340' 

Joel Modisette 308 
Marty Moeller 79 
Julie Moise 286. 299 
Danny Molezion 85 



John Molisani 308 

Michael Mollow 272 
Vanessa Monconduit 135. 

273 

Frank Monice 97 
Robert Montague 263 
Claudia Montero 76. 313 
Patricio Montero 262 
Frances Monteomer\ 286. 

317 

Thomas Montgomer\ 38 
Michelle Mooch 93 
Shane Moody 308 
Katherine Moore 285. 299 
Lisa Moore 276. 340 
Nicky Moore 321 
Michael Moorhead 308 
Antonio Morales 308 
Ana Morandeira 83. 308 
Daryl Moreau 123. 127 
Mark Morel 282 
Bruce Morel 269 
Alea Morelock 299 
James Morgan 308 
Susan Morgan 340 
Gariann Morguelan 280 
Robert Moriart\ 299 
B. Paul M orison 284 
Scott Morrell 273 
Anne Morris 272 
Carol Morris 48 
John Morris 308 
Joseph Morris 268 
Kathryn Morris 299 
Lennise Morris 299 
Meredith Morris 340 
Page Morris 276 
Patricia Morris 76 
Paul Morris 80. 

277. 340 

Robert Morris 258. 284 
Ruth Morris 286 
William Morris 58. 
281, 317 

James Morrison 78 
Dean Morrow 308 
Errel Morrow 97 
John Morrow 299 
Susan Morrow 286 
Charles Morse 267 
Marilyn Morse 120. 136 
Michael Morse 340 
Kelley Morsman 276 
Francesca Moscatelli 308 
Laurence Moser 140. 260 
Robert Moses 97, 340 
Joshua Most 262. 308 
Kety Motichek 299 
Margaret Mott 317 
Michelle Mouch 340 
Mary Mouton 286. 310 
Denise Muckley 76. 340 
Eric Mueller 363 
Jonathan Mulkin 267 
Peter Muller 299 



N 



David Naehman 277 
Melissa Naehman 342 
Jane Nakamura 81. 299 
John Nakrosis 308 
Doug Nani 287 
Dale Naquin 136 
Amy Nash 286. 317 
Jose Nater 83. 308 
Cari Nathanson 261 



Denise Nathanson 280 
Eddie Neal 97 
Cynthia Neder 285 
Ken Nehan 79 
Ketti Neil 286. 299 
George Nelson 308 
Mark Nelson 268. 342 
Lon Nelson 299 
George Nesbitt 308 
Steven Neuman 137. 
269, 299 

Anthony Newman 381 
John Newman 48 
Mark Newman 252 
Tia Newson 106, 272 
Thu Nguyen 342 
Chervl Nickerson 104, 
317' 

John Nicosia 268 
Patricia Nicosia 42 
Michael Nictakis 258, 268 
Guy Nielsen 273 
Wilfred o Nieves 342 
Bradley Nirenblatt 269 
Ward Nixon 93, 284, 342 
Suzanne Nochumson 261, 
342 

Donald Noe 112 
Jacinta Noel 76, 342 
Elisabeth Noeike 299 
Joseph Nolan 281 
Terence Nolan 249, 
266. 285.317 
Francis Noll 342 
Sheri Norman 259 
Andrew Normand 300 
Craig Norris 281 
Kyle Norris 281. 300 
Leon Nowalsky 269 
Roy Nues 93 
Eileen Nugent 317 
Arlene Nussdorf 280, 
300 
Joseph Nystrom 342 



o 



Robin Obannon 272,308 
Thomas Oberle 79, 
264. 342 

Elizabeth OBrien 342 
Elizabeth OBrien 317 
Micheal OBrien 263. 300 
Micheal OBrien 300 
Agnes Ocasio 316 
Tom OConner 81 
Laura OConner 174 
Thomas Oconner 137 
Micheal Odea 308 
James Odza 264 
Marv Oehlschlaeger 84. 
93. 300 

Laurie Offenbera 80. 
343 

Yinka OGunleve 300 
Mareeret OKeefe 180. 
276. 300 

Gregorv Olejack 97 
Mark Olenskv 300 
Greg Oliber 343 
Luis Olivares 316 
Suzanne Oliver 343 
Joseph Olivier 77, 
82, 266 

Christopher Olson I7'7, 
281 

Frederic Oltarsh 283, 
316 



Margaret OMallev 276 
Martin OMalley 3'00 
William Omara 277 
Eric ONeill 343 
Dr. Tim ONeil 78 
Gary Oseroff 277 
Cheryl Osgood 81, 316 
William OShaugnessey 278 
Beth Osiason 261 
Paul Osteen 273, 343 
Faith Ostrow 116, 308 
Edward OSullivan 343 
Korati Ota 139 
Sean OToole 282 
Laura Ouverson 92 
Leslie Overman 342 
Louis Owen 284, 343 
Micheal Owens 267 



t 



P 



Tina Paco 81 
Elizabeth Padwee 274 
Joon Paik 28 
Tobv Pallet 130, 
261. 300 

David Paliscak 97 
Angela Paolini 343. 366 
Gilbert Paolini 38 
Kyriakos Papadopoulos 28 
Michelle Papuyade 298 
Jeanne Pappas 285 
William Pappas 277 
Bret Paris 270. 316 
Lancaster Parker 3 16 
Matthew Parker 268 
Ronald Parker 97 
Linda Parkhurst 343 
Jeffrey Parkinson 262 
John Parnon 273 
Edward Parrott 270. 
308 

Foster Parsons 300 
Robert Partain 300 
Hester Paternostro 26 
Charles Patin 82 
Micheal Paton 268 
Pamela Patrick 81 
Steve Patrinick 283 
Karen Patterson 272 
Nancy Patterson 93. 
300 

Matthew Patteson 267 
Charles Patton 267 
Eric Paul 262, 343 
Gladys Paysse 285, 
343 

Rene Paysse 135, 263 
Gayle Peacock 80, 285 
Jimmy Peacock 79, 343 
Laura Pearce 240, 
285, 286 

Micheal Pearce 83 
Joseph Pearl 79 
Stephen Pearl 269, 300 
Barbara Pearlman 276 
Charles Pearson 269 
Einar Pederson 42 
Marilyn Pelias 300 
Stephen Pelleriti 316 
Jill Pender 78, 
85, 343 

Shari Lvnn Penner261, 
308 

Jay Pennington 1 12 
Jerry Pennington 112 
Kyle Pennington 77, 80 



394 



Index 



Scott Pcnrod .100 

April IV-ppc 2S5 

Amcli.i Sue tVppcr H}. 

M)H 
Ckibnclki I'c-ppcr .IlK 

Bill Pcnuilt 2S7 
.hi;in I'crc .^IS 
Stanley Pc re I man 2X4 
Jorge Percra 343 
Lisa Pcrc/ 76. 

80, 185 

Victor Pcrc/ 97. 112 
Dorothy Pcrkowski 42 
I.ori-Bcth Pcrlman M?> 
Lyni-ttc Pcrlman 261 
William Pcrrault 26.^ 
Shcp.ird I'crrin 26.1, 

Andre Perron 278 
Anne Perron 300 
Daniel Perron 308 
Theodore Perry 158 
Adam Persky 260 
Stuart Pcskin 269 
.lohn Pelais 140 
Ray I'eiers 80 
Roger Petersen .308 
Bradley Peterson 321 
Carolvn Peterson 274, 
308, .310 

Charles Peterson 268, 
343 

Diane Peterson 343 
Elizabeth Peterson 310 
Nettie Peterson 300 
Tim Peterson I 12 
Adriennc Petite 272 
Chester Pevronnin 28 
Paul Pllueger 300 
Jennifer Pharr 276 
Peter Phalen 282 
Eric Philer 273 
Adam Phillip 300 
Cherry Phillips 46 
John Phillips 20 
\irginia Phillips 285 
Cathleen Pia«a 104 
Rodger Pielet 321 
David Peinia/ek .300 
Judith Pike 300 
Danielle Pilie 285 
Marv Pinkerton 274 
300 

Micheal Pinney 284 
Samuel Pinosky 269 
Am\ Pinsker 55. 
78. 82, 261. 308 
Stephanie Pipkin 285 
Lorraine Pivornik 180, 
300 

Adele Plauchc 274. 343 
Diane Plauchc 42 
Ke\in Plotlner 93 
Gerald Plough .100 
Martha Poe 38. .300 
Jessie Poesch 34 
Heidi Pohl 308 
Mike Pokosniki 142 
John Polera 343 
Erika Polcschner 300 
William Poling 300 
Robert Polishook 318 
Robert Pollard 137 
JelTrey Pollock 283 
Paul Polydores 77 
Timothy Ponseti 300 
Rui Ponte 308 
Graham Poor 300 
Micheal Popko 97 
JelYrev Porit/ky 204. 



Sharon Porit/ky 280 
Gladys Portela 353 
Jose Portela 343 
David Porter 278 
Steve Porter 281, .100 
Beth Portnoy 280 
Stuart P OS nock 269, 
343 

David Post 308 
Karen Post 213. 318 
Thomas Potter 278 
Jean Poupeau 318 
Carl Powe 77, .343 
Allen Powell 353 
Douglas Powell 84. 
308 

Donald Prados 344 
Donna I'r.idos 255 
James Pratt .300 
Kathleen Pratt 274 
Marian Presbcrg 344 
Robert Preston 34 
Ann Pre\att 285 
Mark Pre/iosi 262 
David Price 83 
David F. Price 300 
Kimberlee Priebc 82 
Julie Procell 286 
Robert Proctor 344 
Mary Provenzano 344 
Renee Punzi 142 
Susan Pusar 280 



Q 



Leonard Quick 76. 97 
James Quicksilver 269 
Frank Quiglev 26 
David Quinn'289. 363 
Nancy Quintero 344 
Nellie Quiroz 300 
Neil Qwatinetz 93 



R 



Gamaliel Rabell 300 
Khaled Rabie 262 
Vickie Rabin 240. 
261, 285 

Jonathan Rachlin 269 
Teri Ragosin 79 
William^Raiford 281 
Melinda Raincv 274, 
344 

Minerva Ramos 300 
Bryan Ramson 85 
James Ranee 264, .100 
Hugh Randolph 287. 
363 

Ellen Rancy 285, 287 
Melinda Ranev 243 
Crec Rankin r74-75 
James Rankin 282. 308 
Dave Raphcl 92 
Mari.innc R.ipier 276 
.■\l.in R.ipoport 344 
Jill Rapperport 344 
Scott Ratchick 55, 
79, 269 

Douglas Ratclille 344 
Robert Ratelle 344 
Kate Ravin 318 
Daniel Ravncr 116. 283 
Shari Ravner 280 
Stephen Ravosa 259, 



277. .300 

Bradford Ray 79 
Gavin Ray 270 
Micheal Ray 255, 
287. 285 

Kenneth Rcab 300 
Robin Reagler 85. 
308 

Thomas Rebman 273 
Jodie Recht 280 
Andrew Reck 34 
Jodie Recht 280 
Carol Redman 286 
Harry Rodman 38 
Lisa Reed 80, 300 
Nelson Reed 282 
Regina Reed 272. .100 
William Reed 31. 318 
Andrew Rees 64. 
282. 344 

James Regan 318 
Robert Regent 273 
Raymond Reggie 263 
Reggie Reginelli 97 
Matthew Reich 269 
John Reiehenbach 120. 
268 

Michelle Reid 285. .300 
Kenneth Reidbord 137 
273 

Elizabeth Rcidy 276 
James Reilv 80 
William Reilv 21 
Greg Reines'318 
Bruce Reitt;r 269 
Lisa Rcilnauer 344 
Ronald Resnick 269 
Barrv Rcsnik 79. 
9 1 . 300 

Ann Ressie 344 
Stan Retif46 
Brian Reuter .100 
Merrill Reuter 242. 
342 

Allan Reynolds 80 
David Reynolds 318 
Elizabeth Reynolds 78 
Elizabeth Revnolds 241. 
344 

Russell Rhea 58. 
258, 263, 318 
Richard Rhodes 79. 91 
Ray Rhymes 273 
Karen Ricard 42 
Mark Ricard 85. 308 
Ellen Riccobene 285 
Peter Riccobene 268 
David Rice 28 
Greg Rice 97 
Timothy Rice 136. 344 
Emily Richard 353 
Bruce Richard 344 
Mike Richardson 122. 
124 

William Richardson 344 
Jerry Richie 84 
Jonathan Ricketts 78, 
82 

Chcrie Ricmcr 308 
Dr. Karlem Ricss 258 
Margaret Reiss 286 
.Carol RicwcSI. 
142, 143 
Geoffrey Rigg 300 
Christine Riggs 276 
Robert Riggs .144 
Nijme Rin'aldi 300 
Jan Rineberg 280 
Ana Rios 180, 
2L3, 318 



A.\cl Rivera 83 
Miguel Rivera 83 
Charles Robb97 
Andre Robert 97 
Alicia Roberts 76 
Dave Roberts 79 
Frank Roberts 97 
Gary Robens 80, 
174-75 
Jeff Roberts 97 
Louise Roberts .34 
Re.\ Roberts 263 
Beck Robertson 79 
Donald Robertson .34 
Elizabeth Robertson 241 
Martha Robertson 344 
Kenneth Robichaux 83. 344 
Carrie Robinson 269. 300 
Chandra Robinson 85, 318 
David Robinson 269, 300 
Kelvin Robinson 97 
Alejandro Roca .301 
Francis Roche 278 
Julie Roehman 259. 280 
John Roddey 363 
John Rodnig 93 
Bonnie Rodriquez 308 
Francis Rodriguez 266 
Jorge Rodriguez .308 
Manuel Rodriguez 137 
Marina Rodriguez 41 
272.318 

Miguel Rodriguez 301 
Pamela Rodriguez 245 
Raoul Rodriguez 97. 267 
Mary Roehr 308 
Barrv Rogers 79. 
91,277 

Elizabeth Rogers 310 
R. Bradford Rogers 288 
Lydia Rollo 285 
Joseph Roman 76. 344 
Ijwrence Romans .144 
Richard Ronga .344 
Timothy Rood 268 
Barbara Roome .144 
John Roonev 81, 
141. 270,344 
Michelle Roonev 213. 
285 

Alan Roos 269 
Rosemary Roosa 85, 
286. .10 r 

Guenther Roppel 301 
George Rosa 38 
Sheri Rosanski 310 
Micheal Rose 26 
Sue Rose 128 
Thomas Rose 97, 262 
Edith Rosen 261. 318 
Liurie"Rosen 137 
Gail Rosenbaum 261 
Maurice Rosenbaum 78, 
79, 82. 283. .101 
Alison Rosenberg 280 
Howard Rosenberg 120 
Micheal Rosenberg 26« 
Richard Rosenberg 269 
Sandra Rosenberg 116 
Steven Rosencranlz 26 
Mathen Roscngart 260 
Andrew Roscn/wcig 260. 
3i8 

Ira Roscnzvvcig 83, 
.104. 344 

Linda Rosier 286 
Gerhard Rosier 139 
Stephen Rosoff 80, .144 
Bruce Ross 310 
Debra Ross 280. 310 



Index 



395 



John Ross 301 
Kimberly Ross 280 
Micheal Ross 301 
Neil Ross 260, 344 
Julia Rosser 136, 

186, 344 
Mary Rossi 272 
Bradley Rossway 281 
Robert Rote 310 
Maridel Roth 82. 318 
Steven Roth 310 
Adam Rothenberg 301 
Gayle Rothstein 42 
Alan Rottman 278 
Micheal Rowe 220-21 
Nancy Rowland 274, 345 
Laurie Rozansky 345 
Peggy Rubens 261, 301 
Mark Rubenstein 269 
David Rubin 93, 345 
Ellen Rubin 345 
Robert Rubin 345 
Steven Rubin 277 
Doric Rubinstein 301 
Jill Rubinton 280 
Curtis Rudbart 284 
Sherril Rudd 42 
Carol Rudo 310 
William Rudolf 267 
James Ruffer 140 
Matthew Ruffing 321 
Alfred Rufty 278 
Jeffrey Rugon 85 
Alex Ruiz 353 
Iris Ruiz 301 
Jane Rushing 42, 91 
John Ruskin 342 
David Russell 318 
Peter Russin 269 
Gerard Ruth 267 
Anthony Ryan 284 
Kelly Ryan 286 
Kent Ryan 263 
Mary Ryan 80 
Alice Rybicki 310 
Lang Ryder 277 
Patricia Ryder 77, 

285,318 



s 



William Sabo 345 
Jonathan Sachar 30! 
Ronald Sachs 78, 269 
Sandra Sachs 130 
Micheal Sacks 78 
Peter Sacopulos 301 
Kenneth Sadowsky 28, 

160,310 
Joseph Saenz 282 
Michelle Sainer 261 
Jim Sakelaris 243, 288 
Rosemary Sale 310 
Emily Saliers 285 
Scott Salisbury 282, 

318 

Mark Sallinger 264, 301 
Kaliste Saloom 344 
Arturo Salow 268 
Jody Salsitz 81, 

137, 160 

Angelica Salvador 344 
John Salvaggio 344 
Ann Salzer 42 
Martha Sampson 318 
Malida Sanchez 46 
Luigi Sanchez 140 
Salvador Sanchez 81, 



310 

Elise Sand 280 
Patti Sandburg 261 
James Sanders 97, 344 
Robert Sanders 344 
Therese Sanders 46 
Renee Sanditz 240, 276 
Lisa Sandler 261, 310 
Morris Sandler 260, 344 
Steven Sandler 264 
Jon Sands 79 
Aida Sanford 46 
Fransisco San Miguel 270 
Dora Santiago 301 
Rafael Santiago 310 
Vincent Santomassimo 268 
David Sanzo 116, 344 
Demetrious Sapounas 318 
Lynn Sargent 272 
Marc Sarnow 79, 344 
Linda Saron 80 
Andrew Saslawsky 301 
Simon Sater 269 
Jamie Saucer 241, 272 
Linda Saul 286 
Kirk Saulny 122, 124 
Tracey Saunders 48 
David Sausner 260 
Suzanne Saussy 41, 
83, 237, 274, 310 
Mark Savini 97 
Jonathan Sawyer 318 
James Salco 345 
Gordon Schally 345 
Robert Schanker 301 
Yesaayahv Scharf 122, 
214 

Dina Schefler 276 
Edward Scheldt 269, 301 
Gerry Scheirman 284 
Gretchen Schellstede 301 
Hermane Schellstede 310 
Micheal Schement 239, 270 
Deena Schencker 261 
John Schenken 284, 318 
Steven Schenker 76, 
283, 345 
Scot Scher 345 
Anne Schiele 310 
Barry Schiff 310 
Tammy Schiff 261, 318 
Douglas Schiffer 269 
William Schifino 262, 
345 

Mark Schild 269 
Keith Schiller 346 
Mark Schiller 282 
Mike Schiment 239 
Peter Schloss 346 
Bonnie Schmid 285, 346 
Steven Schmid 97 
William Schmid 281 
Michael Schmidt 263 
Sarah Schmidt 304, 318 
David Schneider 54, 
78, 260 

Jim Schneider 46 
Kyle Schneider 310 
Charlotte Schoel 276 
Carol Schoenbaum 91 
Lisa Schohan 70 
Ralph Scholtz 262 
Stephen Schonerg 263 
Douglas Schoninger 346 
Pablo Schor 284 
Kevin Schott 83 
Cindee Schreiber 55, 
78, 82, 160, 261, 346 
Cynthia Schreiber 78, 346 
Elizabeth Schreier 276 



Mark Schremmer 120 
Mike Schriber 81 
Catherine Schroder 106, 
346 

Andy Schroth 67, 310 
Wendy Schubert 80, 
286, 301 

Frederick Schuler 264, 
310 

Glen Schulman 93 
Harold Schulman 64, 81 
Paul Schulman 264 
Linda Schultz 321 
Barbara Schumann 86, 346 
Herbert Schumann 283 
Jody Schuring 274 
Caroline Schwab 280 
Lynda Schwalb 261 
Perry Schwalb 301 
Keith Schwaner 264, 
346 

David Schwartz 260 
Leslie Schwartz 318 
Mark Schwartz 140, 318 
Mindy Schwartz 280, 
310 

Russel Schwartz 310 
Susan Schwartz 310 
Leslie Schwarz 276 
William Schwennesen 346 
Simone Schwob 261 
Holly Schymik 285, 310 
John Scorsone 41, 318 
Linda Scott 85 
Michael Scott 342 
Susanne Scovern 301 
Frank Scruggs 277 
Karia Seals 106 
Richard Se'arle 136, 
284 

Russeal Sears 346 
Alva See 346 
Rabah Seffa 80 
Tina Segall 280 
Karen Segar 321 
Jon Seibert 346 
Earnest E. Seller 268 
Ann Sellman 276 
Tami Seltman 259, 261 
Darrel Semien 85 
Patrick Senne 278 
Bradley Sensibar 283 
Jordan Sensibar 283 
Cynthia Senter 285, 
346 

Marcelo Serra 346 
Michael Sesan 269, 346 
Robert Sethre 346 
James Setzer 346 
Christopher Seymour 277, 
287 

Jaye Seymour 285, 310 
Parks Shackelford 267 
Russell Shaddox 221 
Mark Shadowens 346 
Amy Shafer 272 
James Shaffer 270 
Steven Shaffer 268 
Steven Shakno 78, 269 
Robert Shankerman 78, 
269,318 

Dwayne Shannon 30! 
Sigal Shapira 57, 83 
Andrea Shapiro 318 
Evan Shapiro 318 
Michael Shapiro 77, 82 
Adrian Share 342 
Hugh Sharkey 140 
Sarah Sharp 342 
David Sharpe 301 



David Shaw 283 
Debbie Shaw 261 
Ellen Shayman 321 
Madeleine Sheahan 276 
Jeffrey Shear 269 
James Shearman 284 
Thomas Shefield 310 
Bonnie Sheitelman 261 
Shari Sheitelman 261 
Harry Shekhel 284 
Taryn Shelton 79, 346 
Andrew Shenkan 310 
David Wakefield 301 
Scott Shepard 310 
Lisa Sherin 261 
Julie Sherman 274 
Matt Shermann 83 
Doug Shiffer91 
Howard Shifke 269 
Mark Shifke 269 
Weichung Shih 26 
John Shirley 83 
Susan Shiver 276 
David Shmueli 269 
Nancy Schoenberg 48 
Lisa Shoham 80 
Jill Shopneck 128, 318 
Steven Shore 273 
Catherine Shoup 259, 

276 

Brenda Sibille 274, 

301,346 
Alan Siegel 1 16, 

269, 346 
Carol Siegel 340 
Jeffrey Siegel 269 
Jeffrey Siegel 262 
Jonathan Siegler 260 

Mark Sigler 263, 301 
James Sigman 269 

Mack Sigman 266 

Michael Silber 346 
Joel Silberman 346 

Peter Silton 93 

Beth Silver 280 

Charles Silverman 269 

Gregg Silverman 269, 301 

Richard Silverman 79, 177 

Joel Silvershein 83, 

93, 318 

Elisa Silverstein 280 

Kenneth Silverstein 78, 

269, 346 

Raymond Silverstein 268 

Robert Silvey 321 

Margaret Simak 301 

Mario Siman 345 

Steven Simerlein 318 

Jean Simion 259, 272 

Stephen Simion 268 

Sean Simmons 140 

Jamie Simms 97 

David Simon- 93 

Eugene Simon 263 

Kathleen Simon 286 

James Simonette 80, 262 

Alfred Simons 82 

Jonathan Simpson 284 

Terence Sinclair 310 

Juliet Sincoff 261, 347 

Leslie Singer 280 

Michael Singer 279 

Nancy Singer 347 

Steven Sipan 318 

Julia Sipos 60, 
177,310 

Gary Sircus 93, 
269, 347 

Nina Sirelius 301 

Joseph Skeens 80 



Inde 



Donald SkclTington 347 
D.in Skcllon 92 
l.imcs Skih.i 74, 301 
Shcllcv Skilcs 27(1 
Susan Skinner «0, 3IS 
Stephanie Skvlar 160, 
347 

John Sladkey 321 
Elisa Slater 97 
Robert S la to IT 301 
William Slatlen 267 
Sari Sli\ nick 261 
Julie Sloan 259 
Steven Sloan 266 
I'eter Sloss 270, 347 
Kenneth Slossbert 80 
Alice Slutsky 48 
Christian Smalley 267, 
347 

Clifton Smart 278, 318 
Mary Smart 286 
Pauline Smeleer 48 
.laequeKn Smilev 301 
Jill Smiley 280, 310 
Alexis Smiskna 281 
Annemarie Smith 301 
Bradley Smith 301 
Brian Smith 301 
Bruce Smith 282, 318 
Carol Smith 48 
Cecelia Smith 85 
Donnalyn Smith 301 
Elton Smith 346 
Hallie Smith 85, 310 
James Smith 140, 347 
Janet Smith 347 
Jeanne Smith 82, 347 
Joseph Smith 83 
Larry Smith 301 
Lea Smith 276, 310 
Nicholas Smith 264 
Norma Smith 347 
Reed Smith 310 
Richard Smith 318, 347 
Rutus Smith 273 
Sherrill Smith 301 
Stephanie Smith 310 
Su/anne Smith 85, 261 
Su/anne Smith 286 
Tracey Smith 276 
Troy Smith 347 
Tyrone Smith 31, 
97, 319 

Wayne Smith 97 
Lawrence Smithson 271 
Jeanne Smits 286 
Gregory Smolka 310 
Elain Smooke 272 
Melanie Smvthe 347 
Jodi Snvder'285, 347 
Richard Snyder 319 
Peter Sobel 281 
Gary Sod 26 
Bcckv Sehoel 301 
Harold Sogin 28 
Luke Sojka 79, 319 
Ivy Sokol 261 
Jan Sokol 280, 301 
Jodi Solomon 120 
Moshe Solomonow 29 
Zacharv Solomon 269, 

310 

Lisa Soloway 280 
Virginia Sommer 276 
1 reg SongN 97, 

112,301 

Roland Sosa 266 
Michael Sosnow 269 
Elena Soto 276 
Lourdes Soto 83 



Mindy Spar 261 
Stephen Sparacio 262 
Mark Speeiner 3 10 
Harriette Spector 259, 
261 

Lynn Spector 3 10 
Ross Spector 273 
Stuart Speer 269. .301 
Cindy .Speiser 280 
Da\id Spei/man 280 
Sharon Spence 274 
Andrew Sperling 278 
Paul Speyerer 279. 310 
M,ir\ Ann Spilker 274 
Raphael Spindola 347 
Mark Spirer M)\ 
Owen Spit/ler 120. 301 
Micheal Spratlev 347 
David Spratt 266 
Douglas Sprunt 267 
Geot'trey Sqitiero 347 
Natalee Staals 285 
Francis Stabile 3 10 
Gregory Stadtlander 273 
Lesley Stanford 272 
Philip Stanley 80 
Clarissa Star 261 
Robert Slarbird 301 
Karen Starnes 78 
Thomas Starnes 38 
Andrew Starr 269. 301 
Jaqueline Starr 301 
Marlon Starr 269. 301 
Tim State 81 
Timothy Stater 347 
Edward Stauss 271 
Mark Stave 347 
Patrick Staves 277 
Louis St. Calbre 270 
Ruth Stecher 241. 
272, 285 

Catherine Steck 80, 278 
Charles Steck 91, 
278, 347 
Dale Steele 97 
Martha Steele 93 
Barbara Steen 285 
Joe Steen 281 
Kathryn Steeneck 347 
James Stefanic 347 
Alison Steier 347 
Lesley Steil 301 
Calvin Stein 347 
David Stem 269. 289 
Gary Stein 282 
Joyce Stein 285 
Karen Stein 261 
Laurie Stein 261 
Mark Stein 300 
Robert Stein 269 
Cathy Steinberg 280 
Sidney Steinberg 282 
Steven Steiner 260 
Lawrence Stempel 260 
Gary Stephenson 79. 
278 

Paul Sterbcow 263 
Manfred Sternberg 267 
Sid Sternberg 310 
Frank Sierneck 269, 348 
Barry Stevens 277 
Caroline Stevens 274, 
275, 310 

Palmer StcNcns 310 
Margaret Stewart 286 
Martha Stewart 348 
James Still 97 
Maragaret Stock 38 
Alan Stone 262 
Ann Stone 286, 310 



Kathleen Stone 286, 
347 

Lylcw Stone 348 
Greg Slopher 97 
Nancy Storm 310 
Liliana Story 286 
Christopher Straka 302 
Deborah Stratford 319 
Stephen Siraughan 281 
Benjamin Strauss 310 
Marjorie Strauss 310 
Nancy Strauss 348 
Seih Strauss 83, 302 
Jeffrey Strcich 116, 
267 

Erica Strisand 280 
Edward Stroble 82. .348 
Kent Struble 281 
Warren Siruhl 260 
Susan Studley 302 
Valentin Sua/o 310 
Charles Sullivan 287 
Daniel Sullivan I 12 
Elizabeth Sullivan 272 
Paul Sullivan 83, 
278, 348 

Sam Sullivan 28. 85 
san Sullivan 286, 311 
Jami Summersgill 348 
Jeff Suas 137 
Gregory Sunkel 282, 348 
Mitchell Supler 79, 302 
David Sussman 271 
Lauri Sussman 348 
Shaynee Sussman 302 
Robert Swallow 77, 302 
Charles Swannack 136 
James Swanson 278 
Howard Swar/man 302 
Tracy Swedlow 137, 302 
Patrick Sweeney 140, 
302 

Kevin Switzer 120 
Laurie Swoff 261 
Anthony Sylvester 262 
Carla Sylvester 319 
Scott Sylvester 348 
Elizabeth S/vmurski 353 



T 



Allen Tafel 268 
Matthew Taggelt 348 
Earl Tai .302 
Tirana lalalak 270 
Georgia Talbot 81 . 
139, 274, 347 
Robert Talbot 283 
Jeltrey Tan 311 
Deborah Lanenbaum 280, 
319 

Jeffrey Tannenbaum 260 
Larry Taplin 342 
Maurice 1 .iquino SI 
Hallal Tarek 311 
.•\bdulrahman lassan 352 
Lisa Tawil 280 
Andrea Ta.xman 93 
Chapman Laylor 86 
Chuck Taylor 141 
Kevin Taylor 85. 348 
Patricia Taylor 349 
Saleh la war 349 
Howard Tee 264 
Philip Tecl 79 
Gregorv Tcndrich 78, 
269"'. 3 i I 
Marv Icnnis 276 



Siantord lerry 283. 
259 

Martha Tester 142 
Victor Tcumcr 271 
Wendy Thai! 20 
Joy Thaler 349 
Danny I hcil 112 
Alan Thomas 30, 31! 
Charles Thomas 243, 
277. 288 

Cherie Thomas 349 
Donald Thomas 97 
Mary T homas 48 
Susannah Thomas 28S. 
32! 

Alton Thompson 347 
Kyle Thompson 97 
Mike Thompson 48 
Patricia Thompson 302 
Paul Thompson 122. 123 
Robert Thompson 122 
Margaret Thorne 272 
Jeffrey Thornton 284. 
302 

Julia Thurner 241, 276 
Micheal 1 ieman 264 
Micheal Tierney 282 
John Tiilotson 282 
Philip Tingle 281 
Frank Tipler 26 
Darrvl Tipion 97 
Rhoda Tishler3ll 
Pam Ti/er 26! 
Christopher lobe 268 
Mark Tobias 262 
Micheal Tod ore 283 
Victor Tokach 77. 
82. 226 

Lisa Tompkins 261 
Victor Tortorich 97 
SusanTouff 280, 319 
Richard Townley 83, 
349 

Martyn Townsend 93 
Sharon Towry 128. 319 
Frank Toye 267 
Toshikazu Toyama 302 
Lynn Traband 349 
Eric Trattner 282 
Brian Trcacy 8! 
David Ireltin 31 I 
Winnie Trevillian 58 
A. Tribuwit/ 130 
Margaret Trice 274 
Arthur Tnche 122. 
319 

Pat Trivigno 34 
Denisc Trocder .302 
Thomas Troiino 281 
.Amy lrubo\vii7 261 
John 1 ruell 263 
Robert Trueii 263 
Nelson Trujillo 81. 
137. 311 

Tracv Truppman 80 
David lucker 269 
Kim Tucker 76, 85 
Jonathan Tunis 269 
Margaret Tuppcr 128. 
319 

Nancy Turkel 286. 311 
Jane Turner 31 1 
Pamela Turner 276 
Ross Turner 267 
Vincent Turner 300 
Ted Turncy 97 
Thomas Turri 262 
Richard Tultlc 34 
Lisa Twill 259. 
285.302. 311 

Index 397 



in 



Stacy Tyre 285 



u 



Robert Udolf 259, 
269, 319 

Liliana Ugaz 76, 
82, 83, 285, 349 
Lawrence Uhde 31 1 
Edgar Ulloa 79, 302 
Lisa Underwood 302 
Mark Unverzagt 302 
Gregory Upton 349 
Dawn Urbanek 86 
E. Peter Urbanowicz 82, 
268 

Juan Urrea 349 
Tracy Ury 349 
Kent Utsey 349 



V 



Alberto Valcarcel 302 
Valinda Valdez 349 
Gregory Valladad 281 
Donna Van Cott 93, 349 
Archer Vandenburgh 267, 

349 

Marietta Van Der Meer 274 
Dean Vandiver 262 
Koenraad Van Ginkel 

79, 302 

Micheal Vanpetten 281 
Camille Van Sant 276 
Anthony Van Vliet 281 
Steven Van Zandt 271 
Thomas Varner 278 
Allison Vaughan 302, 

349 

Lisa Vaughan 93 
Steven Vaughn 61, 174 
Alberto Vasquez 38 

Alberto Vega 302 

Pedro Veiguela 262 

Patrick Veters 319 

Marie Vickers 286, 

302 

Lori Vidal311 

Andrea Vidrine 302 

David Vigh 349 

Plauche Villere 81 

Bam Viloria 85 

Robert Vince 77 

Burton Vincent 273 

David Vining 82, 
264, 319 

Louise Vinueza 349 

Philip Viola 120 

Junesse Viril 80, 
81,311 

Xavier Viteri 78, 
82, 311 

Albert Vitter 26 

Rafael Vizcarrondo 3 1 1 

Daniel Vliet 28, 348 

Matthew Voelkel 282 

Maureen Vontz 302 



w 



Edward Wachtel 116, 
349 
John Waddell 278 



Micheal Wadler 269, 
289, 319 

A.J Waechter 21 
Daniel Wagner 137, 
287 

Eric Wagner 262 
Trudy Wagespack 286, 
349 

Michele Wahlder 280 
Damon Waitt 319 
Michele Walalden 302 
Thomas Wald 282 
Lee Waldman 78, 
9 1 , 26 1 , 302 
Melanie Waldman 285, 
311 

E. Wade Walk 349 
Cedric Walker 28 
Dana Walker 85 
Douglas Walker 302 
Leigh Wall 286, 319 
Shannon Wall 285, 311 
Curtis Wallace 122 
Glen Wallace 278 
Tony Wallace 122 
Will Wallerstein 302 
Lisa Walsey 280 
Kathleen Walsh 302 
Kimberlv Walsh 353 
Steve Walsh 93 
Thomas Walsh 302 
David Walter 77. 349 
Ivan Walters 302 
Judith Walters 353 
Robin Walton 31 1 
Mark Wanthal 319 
Pauline Warriner 285 
Robert Wartelle 284 
William Washburn 302, 
349 

Joy Washington 302 
Lionel Washington 97, 
112 

Liisa Wastrom 349 
Jessica Waters 286 
Henry Watkins 278 
John Watkins 302 
Mark Watson 321 
Paul Watson 282 
Gordon Watt 278 
Brenda Watts 311 
Elizabeth Watts 38, 
272, 349 

Robert Watts 28 
Kimberly Wayne 302 
Micheal Weaver 349 
Cameron Weber 282 
Laura Weber 91 
Elton Webster 122 
Mason Webster 42 
Patricia Weeks 274 
Catherine Weil 83, 
285. 311 

Kenneth Weil 91, 
93.269. 319 
Linda Weil 302 
Thomas Weil 160, 282 
James Weinberg 269, 
277 

Sanford Weinberg 260, 
321 

Lori Weiner 280 
Micheal Weinman 284 
John Weinmann 21 , 
267, 349 

Ellen Weinstein 280 
Erik Weinstock 266 
Beth Weintraub 272 
HtTschel Weisfeld 260 
Kenneth Weisman 269 



Paul Weisman 260 
Randi Weisman 280 
Barry Weiss 260 
Bryan Weiss 269, 350 
Gregory Weiss 282 
Elizabeth Wilson 93, 
350 

Gordon Wilson 303 
Jonas Wilson 350 
Pam Wilson 141 
Tara Wilson 85 
Kevin Wimbley 303 
Erinn Winchester 303 
Susan Winchester 80, 
303 

Carey Winder 267 
Derek Winebrenner 268 
Ronald Winger 76, 85 
Marcia Wink 303 
Thomas Winn 282, 311 
Todd Winters 311 
Gregory Wisdom 281 
Susan Witt 319 
William Witz 140, 311 
Mike Witzel 34 
Jeffrey Wolf 260 
Stephen Wolf 266 
William Wolf 277 
Anne Wolfe 80, 157 
Anne M. Wolfe 272, 
286, 350 

Charles Wolfe 120, 
319 

STeven Wolfe 258 
Uura Wolff 93, 
274, 350 

Rebecca Wolff 311 
James Wolfson 269 
Steven Wolis 260, 350 
Ronald Wonder 350 
Peter Wong 319 
Jorge Wong-Chen 353 
Anthonv Wood 97 
David Wood 282 
Gordon Wood 93, 350 
Elizabeth Woods 272 
William Woodworth 268 
Arthur Woolverton 282, 
303 

Gregory Woolverton 303 
Margaret Woolverton 286, 
311 

Gary Wortham 116 
James Wrathall 79 
Kimberly Wright 286 
Timothy Wright 262 
Michelle Wvckoff 319 
Mark Wynne 283 
Lawrence Weiss 283 
Rhett Weiss 268 
David Weissman 302 
Marion Welborn 286, 319 
William Welch 282. 350 
William Wellons 260 
Deborah Wells 350 
Deborah L. Wells 350 
George Wells 269 
Martin Wells 43. 
116. 269. 350 
Jeffrey Wenhold 97 
Kenn Wenn 135 
Jeffrev Wenzel 97. 112 
John Wenzel 97 
Andrew Werth 2. 
55. 78, 82, 264, 319 
Miles Wertheimer 350 
Nancy Wertheimer 350 
Jonathan Weseley 302 
Carla Westcott 63, 93 
Carl Westerhold 350 



Andrew Wetstone 268 
Evan Wetzler 262, 350 
Philip Wetzler 302 
Elizabeth Whalen 350 
Thomas Wharton 278, 
319 

Terry Whatley 302 
Gary Wheeler 350 
Randal Wheeler 270 
Richard Wheeler 302 
David Whiddon 139, 350 
Alora White 272, 302 
Debbie White 303 
Hugh White 281,285 
Margaret White 276 
Walter Whitehurst 271, 
350 

Elizabeth Whitmore 81, 
271, 311 

Jason Whitten 97 
Robert Whittomore 34 
Martin Wiarda 350 
Mary Weiland 286, 303 
Susan Weiner 261 
Brent Weise 311 
Micheal Wilensky 281 
William Wilensky 269 
Bert Wilkins 28 
George Wilkins 38 
Timothy Wilkinson 283 
Sarah Willard 79 
Theresa Willen 60, 
79, 303 

Joseph Willey 303 
Bernadette Williams 128 
Clayton Williams 281, 303 
Elizabeth Williams 286, 350 
EUzabeth A. Williams 276 
George Williams 140 
Jav Williams 283 
John Williams 122. 
127. 319 

Kevin Williams 76, 
78, 82, 84, 350 
Mary Williams 84 
Micheal Williams 76, 85 
Peggy Williams 42 
Robert Williams 273 
Travell Williams 76-, 80 
Ann Williamson 31 1 
Edward Williamson 28 
Wendy Willis 72, 73 
Ford Willoughby 



Y 



Alan Yacoubian 350 
Leonard Yamada 82 
Majid Yamin 350 
Michael Yanuch 93, 

319 
Edith Yarborough 274, 

303 
Lawrence Yarborough 266, 

311 

Rix Yard 43,81, 82 
Steven Yates 277, 350 
Mary Yazgi 303 
Jonathan Yellin 281 
Tony Yelovich 97 
Maria Yiannopoulos 286, 

303 

Elizabeth Yonge 93 
Margaret Yonge 276, 

350 

Thomas York 281, 303 
Anne Young 286 
David Young 267. 274 



398 /. 



dex 



John V(iiiii(: :"i. :m 

I'ctcr Youny 30.^ 
Kohiit ^■ollllg 46 
Scynioui ^ luiiig 266 
KohiTl ^ iMiiiyhloiKl 277 
.lctlic\ ^ iiiiiiyni.m J^4 
Sus.m >'urni;in 2X0 



l.aurn.- /.ihcliu .^19 
Rohcrl /ccc.i M)} 
Panu-hi /.ihkr 74. 2(il 
ScDll /all Id 2M 
Monica Zakr/cwskl .VSU 
Dana Zaic 2X0 
Dcyna Zarago/a 350 
Ixigli Zarcm 350 
Roberta Zarkowski 261 
Robin ZcilbcrgL-r 2S0 



Claudia Zcldcn 303 
Ann ZaniL-nak 286 
H-irhara Zcnisky 85. 

303 
Donald ZcriMl/ 260. 

350 

Krcdric Zcr\t>s 79 
.Ian Zcul^clH■l 350 
.1 urate Zibas 136 
Lisa Zicr 261 



Thomas Zilahi 260 
Michael Zimmerman 34 
Sheril Zimmerman 261 
Randi Zinbcrg 261 
l.inda Zoblolsky 303 
f-rcd Zuckcr 48 
James Zullo 1 16. 263 
Karen Zucig 311 



Editor's Note 



Tulane has had another great year, con- 
tinuing to demonstrate both its desire and 
its ability to rank among the nation's top 
schools. New academic programs and stan- 
dards, extensive renovations of the campus, 
and winning athletic teams are only a few of 
the most obvious indications of our upward 
movement. I hope that this yearbook pre- 
sents a fairly complete picture of these 
trends and occurrences. 

I want to thank my entire staff who 
helped complete all 400 pages of this book, 
basically on time. Special thanks go to Bob 
Kottler, our resident editor emeritus, who 
was always around when I needed to know 
the answer to a question or the solution to a 
seemingly impossible chore — he was even 
around when I didn't need him. My special 
thanks also go to Ed Esposito, the only per- 



son at Tulane who actually "wanted" to edit 
the classes section of the yearbook. Little 
did he know that anyone who was foolish 
enough to seek that position would also be 
foolish enough to seek the Editor-in-Chief's 
position. Good luck with ne.xt year's book. 
Ozgur also deserves special recognition for 
his willingness to round up photographs 
only three days before a major deadline, 
while simultaneously maintaining his un- 
ending interest in females. Ira, our other 
editor emeritus, brought us invaluable an- 
swers to our university-related questions, 
and was willing to provide 24-hour copy 
editing service to our sometimes "ailing" 
stories. 

The award for design ability (with no pre- 
vious yearbook experience) goes to both El- 
eanor and Amy. Eleanor's added willing- 




ness to type, made deadlines a little more 
possible to meet. Bill, our staff nice guy, 
made my job a whole lot nicer because it 
was always nice to know that someone on 
the staff would not only listen to me, but 
would follow through on our discussions. 
Sarah made everyone's job a little easier by 
always helping with whatever had to be 
done, and Larry was always willing to write 
or rewrite a story on short, short notice. 

To the myriad of people w ho helped us do 
small tasks over the course of the year, 
whether it was stuffing envelopes or index- 
ing hundreds of names, thank you! \\c real- 
ly couldn't have made it without you — 
especially the die-hards who stuck around 
until the last page was turned in. 

Mindy. good luck in your future law ca- 
reer and thank you for your help and sup- 
port over the year. 

To the endless string of university admin- 
istrators and faculty who helped us in what- 
ever way they could, thank you. Diana 
Pinckley deserves an award for willingncis 
to help us way above and beyond the call of 
duty. 

Frank Myers and Sherry Smith at the 
Delmar Company were always patient with 
me and my million questions about small 
technical details. 

Most importantly, 1 would like to thank 
(and finally get to know) my husband, Da- 
vid, for his amazing tolerance with me and 
all of the time spent putting the book to- 
gether. Not too many marriages start o(T 
with the couple together only after 10:00 
p.m. "Thank you" also go to my parents 
w hose support has never ended and was es- 
pecially strong this year. 



LZfyrtyOAJ 




Ak^Orryyu 



Index 



399 



Credits 



nters 



Julie Brackenridge 

pl93 ...They All Axed for You 

Danny Broh-Kahn 

p28 Engintfring 
p40 Computeii/ation 

Heidi Davis 

p22X TEMS Provides Emergency 

Care 

for the Student in Need 

David Dunn 

pl42 Soccer Third in City League 

Bill Could 

p64 TUCP Tunes in Tulane 

Gretchen Harper 

p7() CAC1 US Lends a Helping 
Hand 

John Herring 

p2M) Now Comes Laundry Li me 

Jeff Kahn 

p8 Entertainment 

Susan Kalishman 

p4 Student ln\oi\ement 

Joshua Katz 

p200 Jackson Square Offers Many 

Diversions 

p202 A Hurricane is a Killer 

Larry Korn 

p22 Deans 

p I 1 6 Lacrosse Rallies in 

Championship Win 

pi 18 Ruggers defeat LSU in Fall 

Season 

pl34 Golf Team Sinks Last Put 

pi 36 Club Sports 

pl62 The PhoneOnly Hums 'Cause 

it Doesn't Know the Words 

p236 Greeks Don't Want no Freaks 

p242 Dirtv Deeds 

p244 Greek Week 

p246 A Brother's Best Friend 

p24X Living Dirt Cheap 

p254 Let the Good Times Roll 

p258 IPC 

Ted Kruckel 

p2IX Tulanians Hit the Road in 

Mass 

p226 Quality Inn Blue 

Dale Levy 

p62 Progressi\e Rock Thrives at 
WTLIL 

Daryl Moreau 

p6 Competition 

Darin Portnoy 

p36 Athletics 

Michelle Rooney 

piy4 Canal Place Brings Fine 

Stores 

to New Orleans 

!ra Rosenzweig 

p24 Research 

p54 Controvery Dominates the 

ASB 

plOH Batters Reach Regionals 

pi iO Metro Champions! 

Steve Rosoff 

p58 Choir Travels to London 



Susan Strauss 

p68 Student Foundation Works for 
1 ulanc 

Caria Sylvester 

p72 Female Cadet Reaches for the 
Stars 

Peter I'rbanowicz 

p74 Who Cares? 

Lisa Vaughn 

p46 Dexelopment 

Linda Weil 

p52 Emotions in Motion at the 
Newcomb Dance Club 

Michael Yanuch 

p4S Admissions 



Sarah Schmidt 

p30 Architecture 

p32 Public Policy 

p34 Classics 

p246 A Brother's Best Friend 

p259 Panhellenic 

Joel Silvershein 

p96 Riding the Crest of a Winning 

Season 

pi 04 Cheerleaders Urge Wave to 

Victory 

p 1 6 Lady Wave Drowns 

Opponents 

pi 12 Scholarship. Surprise Bolster 

Track Team 

pi 14 Sailors VVa\e Competition 

pl20 Six Named All American 

pl22 Wa\e Swamps LSU in Post 

Season 





Photographers 



Ozgur Karaosmanoglu 4a. 4b, 4c, 

12b, 14a. 14b, 18a, 20a, 22b, 32c, 
42a, 43b, 45a, 45b, 48c, 49a, 50a, 
52a, 54a. 55a, 56a, 56b. 57b. 62a. 
63a, 63b. 66a. 68a, 69a, 69b, 70b, 
76a, 78c. 79c. 80a. 80b. 81b. 81c. 
82c. 83b. 84b, 85b, 87b. 87c. 90b. 
90c. 91b. 92a, 93a, 93b, 94a, 154a, 
158a, 160a, 162a, 164a, 172a, 182a. 184b, 185a. 188a, 
189a. 189b, I9la, 196c. 198b. 208a. 209a, 210a. 21 la. 
214a, 218a, 223a, 226a, 234a, 236a. 236a. 238a, 239a, 
239b, 240a, 240b, 241a, 242a. 246a, 248b. 248c. 257a. 
259a, 259b, 269a, 271a. 273a, 275a. 276a. 278a, 281a, 
284a, 285a, 287a, 287b, 288a, 289a. 290a. 353a, 363a. 

Mazin Abu-Ghazalah la, 2b, 6c, 

I Ob, 24c, 30a, 34b, 34c, 38d, 43a, 
46a, 46b, 48a, 77c, 83a, 92c, 107b, 
1 14a, I 14b, 1 15a. 1 18a. 1 19a, 119b, 
120a, I3la, 132a, 133a, 134a, 134b, 
136a. 136b. 136d. 138c. 139a. 166a. 
166b. 171a, 173a, 180a, 190a, I9lb, 
192b. 194a, 195a. 195c, 201a, 202a, 

203a, 204b, 221a, 221b, 223b, 232a. 233b, 286a, 303a. 

31 la, 322a, 326a, 329a, 336a. 348a. 

EBob Kottler 2c. 16a, 17a. 23a. 23b. 
tf^i^ 33a. 35b. 37b. 81a. 96a. 98a, lOla, 
iPH^g 102a, 104a, I04b, 107a. 108a. llOa. 
^1H| Ilia, I 13a, 116a, 1 16b, 120b, 122a. 
"" -^^^ '22*'- '■^^^- '^^"^ '^^''- '^■'''- '^^''' 
=^JhH 128b, 129a, 130a, 135a, 137c, I40b, 
■f^^h I40d. 142a, 142b, 143a, 143b, 182b, 
~ .^M 183a. 222b. 240c. 250a. 351a, 357a, 
361a, 364a, 364b, 365a, 366a, 367a, 368a. 



Byron Lehman 6a. 6b, lOa, 20b, 
21a, 22L 25a, 27b, 28b, 28c, 28d. 
29a. 29b, 30b. 31a. 35b, 37a, 40a, 
41a, 60b, 61a, 68a, 72a, 73a, 86a, 
89a, 138a. 139b, I39d. 140a, 177a, 
195b. 196b. 202b. 203b. 217b, 219a, 
220a, 228a, 231a, 254a, 260a, 26.3a. 
267a. 272a, 282a, 288b, 295a. 



John Foley 12a, 13a. 16b, 53a, 78b, 
82a, 84c, 97a, 99a. 100a, 159a, 
165b. 167a. 167b. 167c, 169a, 178a, 
183b, 196a, 199a, 205a, 224a, 225a, 
248a, 261a, 270a, 274a, 280a, 283a, 
362a, 362b, 363b, 366b, 368b. 






Seth Strauss 22d, 26c, 27a, 30c, 
35a, 40d, 42b, 44a, 47b, 136c, 
137a, 137b. 141b. 170a. 204a. 207b, 
2l2a,2l2b.215a,2l5b, 237a, 251a, 
253a, 256b, 258a, 258b, 292a, 330a, 
340a, 342a, 345a. 



Greg Kinskey 22e, 26b, 30d, 32b, 32d, 34a, 38a, 38b, 
40b, 42d, 44b, 156a, 160b, 186a, 186b, 186c, 187a, 
197c, 232b, 232c. 

Dale Levy 24b. 25b, 32a, 36a, 36b, 41b, 42c, 57c, 63c, 
64a. 65a, 76c, 77a, 88b, 141a, 216a, 217a, 227a, 287c. 

Suzanne Saussy 2a, 1 5a, 22h, 24a, 33a, 39b, 6 1 b, 9 1 a, 
138b, 177b, 2I3a, 243a, 252a, 256a, 262a, 264a, 296a, 
308a, 315a. 

Carl Lineberry 60a, 76a, 78a, 79a, 87a, 88a, 90a, 1 68a, 
174a. 

Joel Silvershein 24d, 28a, 34d, 38c, 70c, 71a, 188b, 
356c. 357b, 357c. 

Mark Unverzagt 48b, 67a, I57b, 192a, 193a, 279a, 
299a, 318a, 332a. 

Fran Dubrow 22g. 3 1 b. 77b. 80c. 84b, 85a, 86b, 89b, 
89c, 91a. 

Pamela Keller 40c, 74a, 99b, 165a, 176a, 198a, 198c, 
199b 

Liz Cravens 49b, 200b, 201a, 250b, 253b. 

Jenny Dunn 175a, 206a. 218b, 222a, 304a. 

Andy Pellar 26a. 70a, 182c, 192b, 200a. 

Peter Sacopulos 79b, 161a, 180a, 254b, 325a. 

Armand Berlin 22a, 47a, 358a, 358b. 

Katie Brucker 58a. 320a, 321a. 

Brad Nirenblatt 158b. 158c. 159b. 

Tom Weil 22c. 180a, 184a. 

Lance LaBauve 83c, 124a. 

Sigal Shapira 89b, 89c. 

Dan Thiel 112a. 112b. 

G. Andrew Boyd The Times- Picayune, The Slates 
Item 1 03a. 

Victor Rodriguez23lb. 



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